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

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Thursday, May 26, 1887
Page 4
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RASKIN E (THE tfEW QtriJSrJfrfaE.) No bad effect No headache No nausea, wo ringing ears ire ' quickly [Pleasant,*' A POWBftl< 1 UL TONIC, that the most delicate stomach will boar. A SPECIFIC FOB MAJL,ABfA ,v, BHEUJOATISM, fO|TS PBO8TJRATION, •> and all Qorm"Dlsoase» tDS KASKINE HAS BEBNFOUND TO HE ALMOST A SI'KOIFJC. Superior tc Quinine. Bellevue Hospital, N. Y.; "Universally sue eogsful." Mr. F. A. Mill or, 030 East 167th Btroot, N. Y. was cured by IKasklno ol (ixtromo malaria prostration after govon years Buffering. Ho nail run down from 176 pounds to VJ, began on Kasklnoln Juno. 1880, work In one month, roKalnoaihln full weight vn.8 montlis Quinine did him no good whatever. Mr. Oharloa Baxter, architect, 133 E. 158th Bt N. Y., was cured by Knsklno of dumb ague In 3 montlis after qulnlno treatment for lOyours Mrs, J. Laweon, HI Bergon St., Brookly was cured of malaria and nervous dyspepsia o many yearss:nndlnK by Kaxklno, the qulnlno treatment having wholly fulled. Kov. Ja«. U Hfll.OlinpUln Albany Penitentiary ,*tfto«;thtttiKa8Mne lias otired his wUo ultct twentyVyfeata,,BufIoting from mnlnrin and toe>von« dyspepsia. Write him tor particulars. Letters from the above pot sons, giving ful details, will bo sent on application. i Knshlne can bo taken without any spacla medical advice. $1.00 por bottle. Sold by or sent by mall on receipt of price KASKINffi CO., 61 Warren St., New York JOHNlBAIJER, AND MANtrf'AoTpBEB > FURNITURE, SECOND STREET, Opp. City Hall, AVION, ELL All Mods of, fine and common fnrnltur constantly on band. Also undertaker, etc. • - <j0OTT f S OF PURE COD LIVER OIL \>- * i»r ' r,/ii .:i;'ou hose Almost as Palatable as Milk. Tho only preparation ot COD MTER Oil Out c«Ji bo taken rwidl!j%nd tolerated for a long thne by delicate stomnchs. iyp AS A~BE«EDiT .yon BCH<>y«lXiU8'"AKlfECTjO)!lg, AiUEMUVTi KKAI, DKB1UTY, COUdllS Atfl) TH1HMT WASTING IMgUDEBS OF It la m»mllona In lu re»all«. . Prescribed ami anilarstjd by thpboBl 1'hynlolnui to tho countries of tho world. nai F av '.:.• TglS ,, LARGEST AND MOST *| t^MPJLEOJE: ASSORTMENT . of Cdpmni? Stoves aver" brought' to Alton r - :i BaOK'S HBLLLIAJJT the STOVE ! In the market,' saves time, labor and money. Tlio favorite summer stove wltti al.' (house la-opors. All sizes; • Oall aad examine. I am also prepared to do ' ' Hoofing, Gutterlug.Spoutlng and all kinds of Tin "Work, at reasonable prices. 4- ,Jf, DEGENHARDT, . ,. V 4 ,caa MAST, SKOOB D BTIIEKT, ,. - FIFTH POOR WEST SIT I1KNKY. apSOtHvlv TAROID PILES, SALT RHEUM P",?,,9jl akin Ulj»eaB(«;f A neiy method ol «om- iwuiidfoB Tar, A Cure ,BaBrantood,;oi' money ?S ^W&Sff.WiSHi. «««Lfttte9 qffloqo? . CHICAGO. Vrleel »1 USE -i- Auwt DAILT a* Secona-oiiui Matter at the f O. At Alton, 111.) THURSDAY BVK., MAY 20. We do not manufacture Lard, Candles, Butterlno, or any klncirod li-uaki wo do not first squeeze tho fat and oil out of our stock, and than convert the refuse Into a worthless Boap. We are not near stook yards or slaughter houses, buy no diseased or dead animals or refuse material. HI.VEK SOAP is made of VBHIS TALLOW, by a clean process, and can bo used freely without danger of havlrm Cio skin diseased or poisoned. , ASK TUUK auocisK FOR XT, UMPIRE SOAP CO. ST. LOUlfl. MO. <»"Wr A TV'T'Tr'in AT ONOK. A KB- YY-£\>' LJCyJ^UAHLK MAN" to take order* for choice nursery stooU. Uood |iuy, Htoudy work, Outllt frnii. No nxiio- ! -1(111(10 needed. JAM KB E. WIUTNKV, uiwtuiliu Mu'Horymim, llooliuttur.N.V Genealogy of Abraham Lincoln. Tho New England Historical and Qe- nealogioal Register 1ms an article, writ- ton by Samuel SlmeWordi tracing, the descent of Abraham Lincoln to Samuel Lincoln, who left England in 1637, and was an early settler nt nftigham, Mass. Many of those facts wore originally contributed by the author some years ago, out since then h« has collected further evidence, BO that now. while it is not absolutely proven Hint Abraham Lincoln was of New England stock, there is no reasonable doubt that such was the case. Tho fourth son of Samuel was Mordecal. lie was born in 1657, and was a blacksmith by trade. About 1704 he moved to Scituate and took part iij starting a furnace for the smelting of iron ore. His children by his first wife wore Mordceai, born in 1688; Abraham, born in 1680, Isaac and Sarah. There is nothing to show that the first two of these continued to live in New England, no record of marriage, of children, or of death. The will of Mordceai, tho father, was made in 1727. It indicates that his two eldest sons were then alive and had children, and also that they were not living anywhere near him, for younger sons are made executors. Before Septembers 1714, a rModecai Lincoln married Hannah Salter, of Freehold, Monmouth county, N. J., daughter of Richard Salter. In 1720 and 1727 the latter conveyed land to Mordeeai Lincoln, who at the date of the last deed was living in Chester county, Pa. A Pennsylvania deed of 1725 shows that Morjdeeai was then living in Coventry, Chester county and was engaged in the manufacture of iron, like liis assumed father. From 1722 to 1787 there was an Abraham Lincoln living in Monmouth county, N. J. Ho went to Pennsylvania soJ>n after 1727 and settled in Chester county, Pa., probably to be near his brother. He w»s by trade a blacksmith, like his presumptive father., °; Four of hiel sons bpro the names of sons of the older Mordeeai of Scituate. '<., There is nothing in the dates of birth of Abraham's children or those of his brother to show that the parents were not born between 1686 and 1689. There can be no reasonable doubt, then, from all the evidence, that the Mordeoai-and Abraham of New Jersey—where many settlers went from Now England—and of Pennsylvania,' are the- brothers who were born in Scituaterand 'that Abraham Lincoln, like all the men who have been elected to tho Presidency since him—Grant, Hayes, Garfleld, and Cleveland—was of Now England lineage. The details of tho descent of President Lincoln through John, the son of Mordeeai, Abraham,,and Thomas, and tho successive removals of tho family to Virginia and Kentucky, are given in the first installment of Hay and Nicolay's "Lifo of Lincoln." The Lin- coins for six generations, with one exception, were pioneer settlers in Massachusetts, Pennsylvania, Virginia, Kentucky, 'Indiana, and Illinois. Singing Sands. Near a towa called Mana, on this same island, are the wonderful singing sands. In the! center of the desert are about a dozen' coooanut trees/ and about five' miles distant is the oooan."'Ka Pule, a native guide, and myself reached the trees about noon.' Our horses, as well as ourselves, were about used up traveling through the deep sand under a blazing sun. As wo lay stretched at tho roots of the towering cocoanuts the trade wind set in cool and refreshing from the ocean. Notwithstanding the heat and our weary condition, there was an on- ohantmont about tho situation that caused mo to think of the beautiful stories I had read in my childhood. I began to fool the soft touch!of slumber, and all at once I heard a faint musical tinkling, as if troops of fairies were coming to greet us as they used to do tho enchanted princess in the olden days. I tried to locate tho melodious sounds. In all directions there was nothing but hot, glowing sand. I looked up—there was nothing but tho beautiful tropical sky and the tremulous atmosphere. Still louder sounded the music; it was all around us; it filled the air. I gazed toward tho ouoan, and there, apparently a short distance away, was a beautiful lake, with its waves dasliingon moss- covered stones. It was not there when wo iirst arrived nt tho place, and I became half convinced that it was tho work of enchantment. Ka Pule had fallen asleep, and, gazing at the lake and listening to the music in the air, I. rested .my'head igainst tile rough bark of a tree. As [ did so I heard the distant gurgle of a brook. I could plainly hoar .ho water splashing over tho glis- .ciiing stones, ana dying away in inlet eddies. I was more and moro JOH'ildorcd, unit at length awoke Ka ?ulo. i told him what i had iciml, and directed his iiUtiiitioii to tho lake. He explained Unit tho dooming Inko was u wuiliulu, or mirage; thnt tho sound of gurgling' waters ciiiuo from au underground stream, and that tho iiiusio was OIHIB- ud by tho stirring of the.illnty sands :>y tho wind. Anyway, tho -whole experience was bountiful, and I have often mild that I once nrndo a visit to fairyland — Stockton Mail. Mitchell In Wall Hlrcot. When tho late Alu.Minilor Mitchell wixs worth $100,000 or $200,000, and was regarded us a growing Wimturu mnkur, ho inado his llrnt formal visit is a capitalist to the Kust and wont on Wall Ktruel, Ho had determined to try his luck u litilo in Blocks, mil they found out what his pur- oJiaso wtin. They manipulated the slock, vorkwl it down, niul Im hung on to it vith ulmrniitoi'lHlio Imuic'lty. Ho was jailed for margins, and kopt putting ipand putting up. It, did not t«k& 11111 long to eiiU'h on, mid ho saw vhat thu sharper* were at. Ho at uep drew iiiul rulsod enough to ouy at 1(0 greatly depressed valnim every dollar or stock which he baft margined for a considerable portion of its price as it thnn stood. "Take.that, dom ye!" he said mentally and aloud to the whole of Wall street, a» he bade it good by. The stock rebounded with force as the artificial pressure was taken oQ'. and tho blacklegs who had been selling it short to skin him, saw it advance above the price at which he had made tho original purchase, so that ho unloaded at a profit, and they were tho losers. A Noblo English Elm. A walk through the grounds of Magdalen College, .Oxford, England, under the guidance of the President of that college, showed us some of the fine trees for which I was looking. One of these, a wyeh-olin (Scotch elms of some books), was so large that I insisted on having it measured. A string was secured and carefully carried round the trunk, above the spread of tho roots and below that of the branches, so an to give the smallest circumference, was curious to know how tho size of tho trunk of this tree would compare with that of the trunks of some of our largest New England olms. 1 have measured a good many of these About sixteen feet is the measurement of a large elm like that on, Boston Common, which all middle- aged people remember. From twenty- two to twenty-three feet is the ordinary maximum of the very largest trees. I never found but one which exceeded it; that was the great Springfield elm, which looks as if it might have boon formed by the coalescence from the earliest period oi growth of two young trees. When. I measured this, in 1887,, it was twenty- four feet eight inches in circumference at five feet from the ground, growing larger above and below, remembered this tree well, as we measured the string which was to tell the size of its English rival. _ As wo came near the end of the string, I felt as I did when I was looking at the last dash of Ormonde and the Bard at Epsom—twenty feat and long piece of string left; twenty-one, twenty-two, twenty-three. An extra heart-beat or two—twenty-four, twenty-five and six inches over! The Springfield elm may have grown a foot or more since I measured it, fif-ty years ago, but the tree at Magdalen stands ahead of all my old measurements. Many of the fine old trees, this in particular, may have been known in their younger days toAd- dison, whose favorite walk is still pointed out to the visitor.— Oliver Wendell Holmes, in Atlantic. A Schenectady newspaper tells of a citizen of that town who went to New York City and attended the theatre. In the middle of an act, in a most pathetic scene, he suddenly slapped his leg vigorously, and, exclaiming at the top of his voice, "By the great horn spoon! I gave that man at the door a> twenty dollar bill!" shot out of his seat and made for the box-office. There he found an honest ticket seller and the change he had forgotten to take when ho purchased his ticket. The recent disastrous explosion of melenite at Belfort is explained thus: Melenite does not explode in consequence of a shook, but of heat, and the officer in charge of some of the explosives exposed neglected to observe the thermometer, and the tern- peraturo becoming too high, half a dozen men were blown to death. Enjoy Life. <J What a truly beautiful world we live m! Nature gives us grandeur of mountains, glens and oceans, and thousands of means of enjoyment. We can desire no better when m perfect health; bul how often do tho majority of people feel like giving it up disheartened, discouraged and worn out with disease, when there is no occasion for this feel ing, as every sufferer can easily obtain satisfactory proof, that Green's August Flower, will make them free froze disease, as when born. Dyspepsia and Liver Complaint are the direct causes of seventy-five per cent, of such maladies as Biliousness, Indigestion,. Sick Head' ache, Costivoness, Nervous Prostration, Dizziness of the Head, Palpitation of the Heart, and other distressing symptoms, 'i'liree doses of August Flower will prove its wonderful effect. Sample bottles, 10 cents. Try it. ia3 dwoow ly Malarial poisons contain the germs of dangerous diseases. If these poisons accumulate in tho system Typhoid, Bilious, Intermittent or Chill Fever is sure to follow. Ayer's Aj>ue Cure is a warranted specific for malaria. dwlw To KKAU tho groanings of the New York newspapers over the closing of Miloons on Sunday, one would infer that Now JTorkers exist for six days that they may bo able to live through one big drunk on Sunday. Tho Ulco Coil Spring puts tho baby to sleep. It settles the business between the follow and his girl. She's too Imp. py to say "no" after a half hour's rule in a buggy with tho Kiee Coil Spring. dwlw The widow of the Into Henry Ward Beochor has taken up her residence wilb tier daughter at Stamford, Conn. If the liver and kidneys are sluggish and inactive, Hood's Sarsnpariliii will rouse Uioni to prompt mill regular action. Take It now. 13 John W. lieely, having, as ho says, completed bis great motor, is at work on au improved telephone. Uarbyti Prophylactic Fluid. Use it in every sick room. Will keep tho ntuiosphora pure and wholesome; removing; all bad odors from any source. Will destroy all Disease Germs, In- footion from all Favors, and all Contagious Diseases. , ( The eminent physician, J, Marion SiniB, M. D., Now York, says; "I am convinced that Prof, Darbys Propbylnc- to Fluid la a most valuable disinfectant." Ui tint wk '• Tho Wc«torn Bnbol. A shorter stay I had already made at Chicago; simply long enough to note its remarkable growth during the twelve years which have elapsed since my first visit to it; ite prodigious increase in beauty and.vastness of structure, it* wide development of commercial facilities, its additional murkinoss of atmosphere, caused by the smoke which now censors are continually pouring forth to please the nostrils of the gods of manufacture and trade. Amazing enterprise, boundless expectations, an undeniably great future—these are the suggestions which strike tho casual visitor to this Western Babel; this city, whoso ambition will not bo .satisfied until, along tho shores of tho inland sea, and over many miles of still virgin prairie, the earth shall groan under the bricks and mortar of a now London. There seems to be, indeed, S no power which shall limit its growth, no prognostication of its iuture which can bo too extravagant; and all other cities of tho West, seeing its development, take boundless courage and believe that they shall each be a vast metropolis, too.— Staff" Correspondence Boston Journal. Their Business Booming. Probably no one thing has caused such a general revival of trade at E. Marsh's Drug | Store as the giving away to his customers of so many free trial bottles of Dr. King's New Discovery for Consumption. His trade is simply enormous in this very valuable article from the fact that it always cures and never disappoints. Coughs, Colds, Asthma, Bronchitis, Croup, and ;iall throat and lung diseases quickly cured. You can test it before buying by getting a trial bottle free, large size §1. Every bottle warranted. my 1 d w 1m Brace Up. . You are feeling depressed, your aps petite is poor, you are bothered with headache, you are fidgetty, nervous, and generally out of sorts, and want to brace up. Brace up, but not with stimulants, spring medicines, or bitters, which'have for their basis very cheap bad whiskey, and which stimulate you for an hour, and then leave .you in worse condition than before. What you want is an alterative that will purify your blood, start heaitby action of Liver and Kidneys, restore your vitality and give renewed health and strength. Such a medicine you will find in Electric Bitters, and only 50 cents a bottle at E: Marsh's Drug Store, my 1 dw 1 m Bnciuen'8 Arnica Halve. The Best Salve m the world for cuts, bruises, sores,b.aers, salt rheum, fever sores, tetter, chapped hands, chilblains, corns and all skin eruptions, and positively cures piles, or no pay required. It is guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction, or money refunded. Price 25 cents pet box. For sale by E. Marsh, Alton. 111. mch7dwlro A. J. HOWELL, -DEALEEfllN- FURNITURE! A Full and Complete Stock CONSTANTLY ON HAND. ALL OBDEtf FOIt UPHOLSTERING * Neatly and promptly ezeonted. Belle St., bet. Third and Fourth. -ALSO- UNDERTAKER; HESIDBNOE OOH. STATE & SEVENTH STS J5AGLK PACKET COMPANY. SPRING ARRANGEMENT. The Steamer fd H, LETHE, Master. I E. Ross POWBLI , (En. BLOCK,Gloria On and after Monday, Fob. 11, tho Spread Eagle will run as follows, vizi -a." LEAVING ALTON FOB ST. LOUIS at 7 o'clock a. m., and St. Louis on return trip at 8 p. to., dally. And leaving Alton for Portage, Jersey Loading. Grafcon, and waj points every evening at 6:30 o'clock. «3.Tbe •Whistle will toe Bounded fifteen minutes before starting for St. Loots. TO BT. LODJJS, ROUHDTBIP . TWENTY HIDES' eo . . 76 . - - 6 00 W. HILL. Agent. Fast Freight & Passenger Liue THE BT. LOUIS AND OENTKAL ILLINOIS H. K. GO'S PALACK 81KAJIEK J. T. ELLISON, 1 Oominawlor, ED. AN8IIOT/., Inim-lra TlCUK DODOK, j u ' OM «l. On nnduftor Tlmrsuiiy.Fob. 17tl), wlllltavo Alton dally Commencing Monday, April 4th, steamer Illidtion will leave St. Loulu lor Alton, Portage, Jersey, Grafton and all points on at. L. ti U. 1. K. U.,dully, except Sunday, at 8:30 a. in., arriving ut Alton at 11 a. in. Returning will leave Alton for Bt. Louis at 6:4.1 p, m. arriving nt 8t, Louis ut ^ ;80 In ample time for parties to attend thoiitrss, etc. Parties purchasing round trip tickets will be furnished state rooms without extra coat. Hound trip tickets of steamer Spread Kuglo or Hudson wlli;bn honored by either boat for return passage. connecting with fast express on St. Louis and (Jontrivl Illinois Hallroad for JeraoyviJlo, Waverly, Spilugllold and all points north and oast. FAKE. To ST. Louis.sliiRlotrlp, . . . soc. " " round trip 75o. " " twenty rlno tluket, . , $6.00 HENUY 0. TATUM, Gen. Agt. Alton. U. A. F1811EU, ftuit'l Miuiugnr. folldtf Notice. The iiimimlnioetluKo! the Alton and Upper Alton llorue Uullwayand Carrying Company, 'or tho aJiiotlon of sovou /llroutura and for tho transaction ol any other business thnt nay properly come before the stockholders, will Ua held at tltu o/llco of the tiuporlutond- ont, corner of 12th and Henry sta,, ou Tuo»- day, the 7th day of Juno, 18t*7, at 7 :IW o'clock >. Hi, UK Aft, ilOLDfCN, Jr., MOST PERFECT MADE Prepared with strict regard to Pnrtor, Strength, and Hm/ittifalnosB. Dr.Prlco'sBaklngPowiJerconf Un« no AmmsnlivLlmo. Alum or Fhonptmtea. pr.Pri te » titete.VnnUla, Lemon, etc., a&vor deliriously. f/Ce BiKIHB POWDER Ctt. WHIPPLE & SMILEY, INSURANCE, REAL ESTATE, & LOAN AGENTS, ; HKKKEHKNTING THK KOLLOW1XG First-Class Ins. Co.'s: Inn. Co. of North America; Hartford, Phoenix, Franklin, of Philadelphia; German American; JSTortb British and Mercantile, London; Com. Union, London; Lancashire, Manchester, Engo Continental; Girard; | Glens Falls, Amercan Central; \ Firemen's Fund, Western Assurance AND OIKEB8:A CASH CAPITA! IN THE AaGttKGATE Of $20,000,000. WE AiSO BKPBESKNT XHB Mutual Benefit Lite, of Newark, N. J., and Traveler's lafe and Accident las. Co.,Hartford. Office: Over AJton Nat. Bank, Cor. Third and State sta. For Sale or nent. A desirable tenement on Bluff street, owned by Mrs 8. J.Ducro. WHIPPLK ASMIURY. for t>Kl» Tho late residences of X J. And W. B. Mitchell, on Mill St., two o: ttui beat pieces ol residence property in Alton* Tne property known as'"The Par*, east of above; 14 lota on Mill and Summit streets, and u number oi ota In Miller * Mitchell's addition to Alton. Any or all of above at a great bar«atn. WtViPPLB & SMILEY. The MoiTlmnn property on State streu in Miller & Mlclialrs add., to Alton, lit story house, 8 rooms and out-bulldlnga; all In per foot order. Can be had at a bargain. WHIPPLB & SMILEY. For Sale. A 7-room brisk dwelling and out buildings oa TuUd street, between Cherry and Vine. WHIPPLE & 8M EY. For Kent. Late residence of M. J. Noouan on State street, known as the A. Flatt place. Good 9 room brick liouee, to nrat class repair. & SMILEY. Jfar Hole. The Woodroof property. A 2 story frame house of 8 rooms, on Fifth and Alton streets, a i room framo house cm Fifth street. WHIPPLE & 8MTLBY Jtor Sale. Plve building lots on Alby and Market streets, between Tenth and Twelfth streets. AVUIPPLE & SMILEY. For Sale. Lime kiln, in good running order, with quarry uml 12 acres of laud, more or less, known as the Shelly tract. WUIPPLE 4 SMILEY. J?or Rent, A two story brick dwelling known as tho A. Platt homestead; lately put In good repair. WHIPPLB & SMILEY. For Sale, .Seven lota with good brlolc dwelling nnt) outbuildings, In goid repair, In Upper Alton, Residence of O, J5. tiolllng, and known as the Merrill property. WHIPPLE & SMILEY, Alton, or D. W. Collet. Uppsr Alton. Rosldenoo for Sole. The late U. DoIJow homestead, now owned by M. u. Underwood, situated on Hno of horso railway, In Upper Alton; 11 rooms, bath room, furnace, and good out buildings, two acres of ground, will bo sold at a bar- galu. Possession glvon on completion of Bale. WHIPPLE & SMILEY. JTor Bale. The 2-story frame dwelling with 9 rooms Including 7 lots; good barn and fine fiults known aa the Nichols homestead, situated on Hth at,, In a deslraoto neighborhood. . WIIU'PLE & SMILEY. Doabv)ble Residences for Sale. A two story brick dwelling on State Btroot known as A. Platt homestead, -lately put In good repair. A two story frame dwelling on Main street, nearly now. A two Btory brick dwelling on Seventh street, all for sola at a saorlfloe, owner having decided to gr vest WUIPPLE & SMILEY WTM.L. KLUNK UNDERTAKER, 'AND DBALEU IN Ready-Made Coffins, Metalio Cases, Caskets And Burial Robes for Ladies, Gontloraon ana Ohildror, Office and Shop on State street Over Hart B LI vory sufijle. WIU attend to Job Worlruuc: UiiDHUlnaFm-nlturii. [nB LIVERY STABLEl ffUOKV 8TUKKT, ALUY AND KA8TON. ILMMU1 inyliUv Lbion to Your Wtfe. The M»nchc«ter OB*»l)ii», June Mil, IS*. At one of tho. ' • •'Window* 1 ' ' .... - r Looking on ttie woodland ways I Wltn clumps oJ thododendrons and grfeut niirtie* of • May bloMonw I I I "Tliort Wai^ftD In. tereetlng group. ' . It Included one who liod been a "Cotton 1 eplnuor," but was now BO Paralyzed III That bo could only bear to He in » recUulng position. This refers to my eaeo. I was first Attached twelve ytittM ago with oco , (A parnlylio dlieami of ncrro Hiiro r«reljr orer ourod) w«« tor ecvoral ye«r« bnrtly able to get about. • -, ''•'': •>••"" And totf'toe last flvfl years not able to attend to ray bUsInoee, nltliougli Manr tiilngi havo boon dolie tor mn. . Tho la«t expertmont liolna Kfno Btrotohlnu, ' d'wo yc«r« «go I was voted [ijio (lie , Home for Incurnblcal Near MttHchiBsteT, lam'no "advocate;" "For anything tnthe Bhapo of patent "Medlclncaf * "^ And mado many objcctlous to my dear wlfrs constant urging to try lloji Hitters, but finally iopaclfyher— ' ; '") Coneented 1 ' • • I h»d not qtilto flnlsbcd tha flrgt Jwttld wlion I- felt a clianco . come over nio. Thla was.^aturday, NoVcmbe'rSd. On Sunday tao'ra* ine I ielt ao strong'] said to toy room com' nanlouB, ''I was sura' I could f ' ;. til I un nowiit my own homo, nnd hope 866U to-be Ma to earn my own llrlng again, i liovo boon aswmbe* otthoMancliestor (vv " •"" "»»»»'?F.?9KL?S "Wall ' ' ' Bo starred across the floor and back. • 1 hardly W>ew ' low <° euntntii mnelf. I over tho houso. 1 am KjInlHB stroDglii oaoi So cinwSnulultostfo without any . - "ick!." •' ;.•"'•.. u For'noariy thirty years, mm -wan |tw»t heartily pott- gratulated on gomK In tliu room ,pu ,tliim«l»y but. * Vorj-irraVully yours j"ou»BtA*i»BW. JUHOHKSTJIB, lEnjM 1)00. W, 1883. " JUHOHKSTJIB, lnjM 00. , . Two yoirs Inter omperfooUr woll. One Experience of Many. Having experienced a great deal of "Trouble I" from IndTKestlon, so much to that 1 came near losing my Ltfei •. Mv trouble always came after eating any food— , However Hght, . And (ligostlbio, : ;:'., for two or three hours at a time 1 had to go through the most ;"• •, Exeruclatiiig pains, "And the only way I ever got" "Relief I" , ' -.•-••• TVae by tbrowliig up all my stomach contained I I No one can conceive 'the palp* that I had to go through, until "Atlastl" ' . I was taken 1 ^'So that for three weeks I lay in bed and X Could eat nothing I I i • •' My sufferings wore BO that I' called, two doctors to give mo something that would atop the pain. Their efforts were no cood to me. At last 1 heard a gooU deal -.-...., "About your Hop Bitters 1 And determined to try tliem." ; Got a bottle— in four flours I took the contents of One / / / / Next day I was out of bed, and have not seen ft "Sick!" Hour, from the same cause, since. I have recommended it to hundreds of others. You have no such "Advocate as I am."' : Oao. KIND ALL, Allaton. Botton, Mass. KAXLWAT ; TIME TABLE. OHJOAQO AND ALTON. On and niter Sunday, May llat, 1687. trains on the Chicago and Alton raUroftd, Will leav* the Union Depot, Alton, standard «me, at follows: • J for Chicago and the Kaati CMcugo Hall'... ... ................ 0:00 a.m Ohloago Accnmmodarlon* ....... ,6:OCp,in Ujrhtnlng Express*. .... ... ........... 9 :10 p. ta Feorla and Rook Island ITaatLlnet,9:00 a. m For JacksouvlUo, Keokuk, Qnlnoy, Kan* |«ns Clty,ond all points we»t. Kansas Olty Mall* .. ..... . ... ...... »:00 a.m. Kansas City Express*, ............. 9:10 p. m Denver Expressf. . . . ..... ' ....... . . . 7 :10 p. m. Jacksonville Aocommodatlont. . . V :10 p. m, for at. Lonlsi -• •••- * LlEhtnlng Express* ...... ...,.......a:4ff a. m Obluago AcoommoUatlon*. . . . . . . . .9 :80 a. m Alton Speolalt.... ............ ..... U:B6p.m Kansas Olty Mall*.. .................. S:40p. m Chicago Mutlr ......... ......... . ...6:20p.m TBAINSLBAVE ST. lOUIS TTNIOJf DBFOI FOK ALTON. n 60 a, m. *t.50 p. m. f6 oop. m. «7 85 p. 85 p. m. (8 is a. tn. Sundays only). Dally rEJtoept Sunday: 8. D, BEEYB, Sup't. St. Louis Division Now and Beautiful Designs Jnst arrived and arriving tor the ' Spring Trade. WINDOW GLASS i A .Specialty, from Small to Largest sizes. ." •• •-. • At the old reliable HOUSE-PAINTINQ and DEOOHATING establishment of NEFF & OBERMUELLER, Fourth, east of Belle st. fobii WJtl* sliding Detachable or and guaranteed • never to break. Price, : Female by IcttJlDtf wljolwaJo ami retail etub- Ilihmooti. .. . - :- MAYER,STROU8E&CO. 412 Broadtyqy, N.' Y,. J.WILKESFORD&CO. VI de OU W. Wnihlngtou St., OUIcugo, I|(. FELT AND GRIVEL ROOFERS Anil UmUorj lu Uqollue MuterlAli. Our ta- oliiUos for doing work In Alton are suoli that wo can do the very boat quality ol felt and jruvul Itoolluif, tbo *uin« M fix \«o on all lie lli'at'OliuiB GiiUUtuKS In Qhloago at a lower pi'loo thuu Tin or iron, and warrant our roofs for five yearn. We also toll materials wltb full injtruoflou Itow te do tho ,wnric or I

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