Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on May 28, 1887 · Page 2
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 2

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Saturday, May 28, 1887
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AUCH DiltT TKLE0BAFH. B* W. T. MORTON, Cor, Third and Pliuu BtrmU, Alton, IU. SATURDAY EVK., MAY "28.. UPPER AliTOH. PDBLIO |SonooL EXPOSITION.—We run no risk of contradiction when we assert that the Exposition given Thurm day evening in the now school ^building surpassed anything of its kind ever seen here. For no such display has ever before been attempted. The idea seems to have originated with Prof. Powell [and great credit is due him (or so successfully working it out. The modest announcement of "An exposition of the work of the Upper Alton Public schools,"&o., gave no Intimation to the curious, parents and friends of the nature of the exhibition. But they turned out in such force to investigate the matter that the spacious building was well filled, and the organ fund is $40 the gainer. Upon entering the building one was impressed with the good taste displayed m the arrangement of the exhibits end the floral and other decorations which transformed the rooms into bowers of beauty. Rooms No. 1,2,3,4,6 and 6, were given up ; to the display of samples of the work : or'the ; ye'a'r by the pupils of the respective rooms. Thia consisted of sheets of , writing, printing, map work, drawing, oomposition,j &o., hung around or displayed on tables; .the blackboards ware covered, -also, with maps and pictures drawn by the pupils, each article bearing the name of its author. A fair sprinkling of needle work, both plain and fancy,with decorative articles in silk, wool, tissue paper and other materials, showed that the girls (and boys) ' have not been idle out of school hours. Displays were also made of cookery, both by girls and boys, and to the credit of the boys bo it said'that while their fancy work' was representations of houses and bridges, whistles and other jack knife work, they also made a good showing on the products of the kitchen. . -: The high school rooms were thrown together and used as a refectory where refreshments were served by a corps' of boys and girls and music enlivened the ; -occasion. The hall up stairs was lined ' •;• • with examination papers, selected from the files of the year, conveniently ars ranged for, inspection and covering all the branches in which written examinations are used. To prepare for a 'sp'eoiflo sketch of the display would require more than one evening's attendance, and 'more' space than can be 'allotted this report would be necessary for its presentation. Many individual ' contributions are worthy of the special 'mention which we cannot here give them; while as a whole the "lay out 1 ' was one to excite pride in the heart of everyone who contributes by voluntary or compulsory aid to the support of our public schools. Wo hope there is not a taxpayer £in this district who will bugrudgo his proportion of the annual appropriation when the results of the year's work are nhowu to be so brilliant. The teachers who have so ably assisted Prof.'Powell in bringing the work of ' ' the year to such a successful issue, are: Mr. A. J. Donaldson, Misses Mary Taggart, Laura M, Gates, Cora G. Bradley, Jennie ft. Hayes, Mrs. Sarah Brown and Mattie W. Gray. The Board of Education, which is composed of Dr. E. C. Lemon, Maj. Frank Moore and Messrs. 11. 11. MoReynolds, M. A. Lowe and G. H. Johnson, aro' to bo , congratulated upon the success of this • • eyening, representing, as it docs, the - • work of the school year and reflecting honor alike upon teacher and pupil as well as upon those gentlemen who have wisely placed in charge of the schools their present excellent Superintendent and his efficient corps of assistants. IUYEU HEWS. This evening's packets are the Hud. son (or St. Louis; the Spread Eagle for Uraftpn; the Dora, for Clarksvillo; the Gem City and Plttsburg, for Keokuk ; Calhoun, for Peona. JUU8EIVILLE. The Secretary of State has issued a certificate of incorporation, to the Jen seyvllle Building, Loan and Homestead Association, at Jerseyvillo; capital stock, $500,000; incorporators, Walter . ' ' J5. Oarlin, A. W. Cross, Theo. F. Hems er, Jaa, 8. Daniels, John A. Shephard, Stephen H. Bowman, G. H. Sturtevant, Marcus E. Bagley, Jos. S. Mnlott and John Powell. THE ELSAH EXTENSION. General Manager Fisher, of the SI Louis and Central Illinois, has returnee after a ten days' absence in Now York, .where be has been on business for the company. This road will take steps immediately toward . reorganization luuJ'ftn increase of capital stock, m view »f the extension to Alton, which will bo rapidly pushed. In the event o the river not Being bridged at thu point • traffic arrangement for connection with this city will bo made with the Indianapolis and St. Louis road—S/. L Globe JDetnoerat, MA1UNE. The Secretary of State has issued a certificate to the Marino creamery of this county, with a capital of $(5,000; ncorporators: Jacob Delbert, Henry Gohrs, J. C. Thnrnan, Goo. D. Eaton and John G. Weber, Spring Goods. New goods In all shades and colors which will bo made up in suits at rca>> sonablo prices. All goods out and made by the Now York Fashion Review. Wo guarantee a line fit, at Brueggeman the Tailor's, cor. Th'rd and Piasa sts. my!2 dGw Great Chance for Bargains. The gtoqk purchased of (J. M. Cran« dull, Chlnawaro, Queonswnre, Silver- plated ware, Glassware, Lamps, Table Cutlery, in short household goods of every variety and stylo, is being sold off at 60 cents on the dollar, until Juno 1st. , 9 tf THE SUNSET ROUTE. We make the following extract from a letter to Mayor M'Pike from Mr. Jas. amble, of San Francisco. SAN FRANCISCO, May 21st, '87. Bon. H, O. AT'Pike, Mayor of Alton, III. MY DEAR MAC—That looks well and I congratulate you, my old boyhood riend, upon the honors forced npon 7ou. I read your inaugural with a great deal of interest. It carried me back to my old town and brought up memories of long years ago. Your message has the true ring and I hope you will inspire new lite in the ol* city and bring her forward to the important position she should long since have occupied, and which I have no doubt the will occupy upon the completion of the Central Missouri and United States Jentral Railways, forming the great ihrough line across the continent. We are making strong efforts to place our bonds ia New York and London, and I hope that we shall soon be able :o advise you that we have commenced the great work on the sunset end. I have all of the mutual insurance lapers and will work up matters for tho mutual plan here by next session of the Legislature two years hence. Yours truly, JAS. GAMBLE. The writer of the above letter wa. c , many years ago, a compositor ia this office. He then drifted into the telegraph service, was promoted from ono position to another, until, a quarter of a century ago, he went to San Francisco and became Superintendent of all the telegraph lines on the Pacific coast. He has, since then, been at the head of many great enterprises, and been wonderfully successful. He Is now pushing forward another great transcontinental railway route, in. which the plan is, to make the Central Missouri a connecting link. From the above letter it will be seen that Mr. Gamble has not allowed honors and distinction to obliterate tho memory of his old home and Alton friends. MISS ;KLKANOU WELLS. •The lovod and lost I Wliy do we call them lost liocuiiao we rales tnem from our onward road? Qod's unseen angel.o'eronrpathway crossed, Looked on «s all, and loving them most, Straightway relieved them from life's weary road." So It was with her.'around whose grave sorrowing friends gathered but a week ago; sorrowing that a noble woman, a steadfast 'fiend, a devoted daughter, had gone out [rom our midst—yet rejoicing, that for her, all palii was at on end—that to "ills beloved He had given sleep." To the mother, bereft In her old age, Is left sweet memories of the loving care with which this faithful daughter watched over her declining you re; of her patience In hours of trial; of her fortitude In bearing tho pain that rendered death a welcome release; While the frlends/who know her in childhood, up through girlhood into womanhood, who recall tho ready sympathy, tho kindly smile, the cheering word she had for those she loved, her loyal, bravo heart, a d unswerving principle—well know that this world Is the bettor because such as she have lived. After a painful Illness, during which her Bufferings were Intense, she entered Into life eternal, welcoming the darkness of death, through which her wrary spirit might attain everlasting light. "It earth another grave must bear, Yet heaven hath won a sweeter strain; And somethl us whispers my despair That from an orlunt chamber there floats down, 'we moot again. 1 " K. p. o. CUUUU& NOTICES. To lecure insertion, notices under Ihit head mutt be handed in lie/ore 11 a. m.) HKTHOUIST Kriscoi-Ai, Onuiian.—Preach- ing by the pastor, Kov. R, H. Mauler, at |10:46 a.m. and 7:4.1 p.m. Subject In tho morning —•'Christian Hands, Knees, and Feet." Sub. ject In tho evening: Life Is what wo nake It. Siirvlees commence promptly at tho minute. Seats free and all Invited. ST. PAUI/S Oinmoii.—Holy Communion 8 n, IK. ; Morning Service and Harmon, 10:30 a. m, S. 8. lit tt.90. All aordlnlly Invited. Ushers lit tho door. Surpllood ai d quartette choirs. p,r. onmiou,- Tho subject for tho morning service Is "A bird's eye view of tho meeting ol the Woman's Board and tho General Assembly." Thoiubloct for tho ovonlnar Is— "Tho Uread of Life." All cordially Invited: Seals free. IUITIST OHDiiou.-Uervloos at tho llaptlst oharoh as usual. Preaching by Rev. Win. Qreon, of Upper Alton. 8. S., Ao., ne usual. 1'KKIUTTKKIAN Onuiioit.—The Pastor, Kov. A. T. Wolff, D.D., will preach to-morrow at 10:49 a. m. and 7:48 p. m. Evening subject. "Obooilng her von a wife." Good muslo strangers In the city and everybody cordially invited to attend those lorvlcon. The usual treatment of catarrh Is very unsatisfactory, as thousands of despairing patients can testify. On this point a trustworthy medical writer says: "Proper local treatment is posj* lively necessary to success, but many, if not most, of tho remedies in general use by physicians afford but temporary benefit. A cure ouunot bo expected from snuffs, powders, douches, and washes." Ely's Cream Balm is a remedy which combines the important requisites of quick action, speollio onra> live power with perfect safety and pleau- anttiess to the patient. Jo2w2t MORO. Mono, 111., May 42, '87, PERSONAL.—Misses Hattle Eaton of Shlpman ami Belle Barnard of St. Louis have been the tho guests of Dr. and Mrs Gere for the past week. Mrs. M. L. Kellenberger and daughter, Miss Edith, have gone on an eastern trip. Rev. J. M. Ross left Monday for his home at Baldwin, 111. on a visit. His father Rov.,R. Gr. Ross is expected there next Sunday to assist in holding a communion service. Mr. and Mrs. B. F, Bowler returned last week from a visit nt Collinsville. Misses Norton and Lillie Brent left Monday morning for their new home at Fordycc Ark. Misses Viola Brent and Martha Stnhl accompanied them as far as St. Louis, returning on Tuesday. Mr. Gay Paddock and Rev. Ashton, Rector of St. Mark's Episcopal church, St. Louis, came out one day recently accompanying twenty five boys members jof the church choir and spent a day of rare enjoyment at Paddock's Grove. Mr andj Mrs C H Bouque took Master Irwin to Edwardsville last week for the purpose of having Dr. Pogue perform the painful operation of straightening his hand which was so badly injured last Summer by bo- ing caught in a pully. NOTES—Moro township has purchased a splendid new road grader with which it is expected our roads will be placed in first class order, -r A strawberry festival and a Sunday school picnic aro being discussed. School closes next week. Wheat is nearly all headed and the outlook for a good crop of that cereal is flattering. Mrs. J. T. King and Mrs. S. B. Taggart, of Upper Alton, Mrs. A. N. Denny, of Bunker Hill, were here last week on account of the illness of Mrs. Dorsey. M. Kara and Scalp Covered with EC- zematous Scabs and Sores v Cured by Cutlcnra. M l little son, aged eight years, has boon at- dieted with Eczema of the scalp, and at times a great portion of the body, ever since he was two years old. It began in his ears, and extended to his scalp .which became covered ,wlth scabs and sores, and from which a eticky fluid pourod out, causing intense Itching and distress, and leaving his hair matted and lifeless, underneath those scabs tho skin wasruw, like a piece of beefsteak. Gradually the hair came out and was do- strovcd. until but a email patch was left at tho back oi the head. My friends in i'eabodv know how my little boy bos suffered. At night he would scratch ma head untu his pillow was covered with blood. I used to tie his hands behind him, and In many ways tried to prevent his scratching; but it was no use, he would scratch. 1 took him to tho hospital and to the best physicians in Peabody without success. About this time, some friends, who had been cured by the Outlcura Remedies, prevailed upon mo to try them. 1 began to use them on the 15th of January lost. 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. His hair has .returned, and is thiokand strong, and his scalp as ewoot and clean as any child's in the world. I cannot say enough to express my gratitude for this wonderful cure by tho Outlcuni Home- dies, and wish all similarly afflicted to know that my statement is true and without exaggeration. OHAKLES MO KAY, Oct. 6,1835. Feabody, Mass. I have seen Mr. McKay's boy when badly affected with the Eczema. He was a pitliul sight to look at. I know that ho has tried our best physicians, and did all a father could do for a suffering chUd, but availed nothing. I know thttt the statements ho has made you BB regards the curing of bis boy by your Ontlcura Remedies are true in every particular. .WILLIAM J McOAKTIIY, 33 Foster street, Poabody, Masd. 11 do not know of any Instance in which the Outlcura,Remedies have failed to produce satisfactory results. I believe I have sold more them than of any other skin remedies I liavo ever handled during tho 33 years of my experience as a druggist. A. D. TttYON, Batavla, N, Y. Sold everywhere. Price: Outioura, 60 cts.; Outlcura Soap, 26 cents; Outluura Resolvent, SI. Prepared by Potter Drug and Chemical Co.. Boston. Send for "How to Ouro Skin Diseases." T-»T m arpLEa, Blackheads. Skin Blemishes and Baby Humors, use Outlcura Soap, A Word about Catarrh, • "It la the mucous membrane, that wonderful setnl-fluid envelope surrounding tho delicate tissues of tho air and food pasaages.tuat Catarrh makes its stronghold. Onco established, it eats into tho very vitals, and renders life but a long-drawn breath of misery aud disease, dulling tho sense of hearing, trammelling the power of speech, destroying tho faculty of smell, tainting the breath, and killing tho refined pleasures of taste. Insidiously, by creeping on from a simple cold in the head, it assaults the membranous lining aud envelops tho bones, oatlng through tho delicate coats and causing Inflammation, sloughing and death, Nothing short of eradication will secure health to the.patient, and Internal administration, has never failed; even when the disease has made frightful Inroads on delicate constitutions, hearing, smell and taste have boon recovered, and tho disease thoroughly driven out. SANVOKD'S RADICAL OUIIE consists of ono bottle of tho Radtoal Cure, ono box Oatarrhal Solvent, and one Improved Inhaler, neatly wrapped In ono paokago, with full directions; price $1. DllUO & OlIEMlOAL PP., BOSTON. HOW IT ACHES. Worn out with pain, but still compelled by stern necessity to stand up to tho work before us and boar tho pain. Relief in ono minute in a Ou- tioura Antl-1'aln Plaster for aohiug .... sides ana baok.woak & painful muscles, tho sore cheat and hack lug couub, and every pain and ache of dully toll, Elegant, new, original, speedy, and Infallible. At dniHglsU.aSo,; live for 51; or,'pontage iroo, of Potter Drug and Chemical Co., Boston, fUt paper b kept on flic at tbe afflce off YER^SOH OVERUSING GENTS gjf^JPHILADElPHU. ESTIMATES Krai SON'S MANUAL resent established business In own locality, Permanent position und good salary. Ketor- oncoa exchanged, tiny Ufg Co It) linrolay flt, A QUESTION ABOUT Browns Iron Bitters ANSWERED. Tho qtictttion hftn jpndmbly Ixwn Mked thoufftmli ofthnw "Howoan Browto'ii Inn Bltt*rt curt every* thlnjrf" Well, It doonn't. But it (latin cure ftnydiwinBO for whfoh nrflputnblu pnysiolnit mm Id proscribe UtON Phyoiolann recognize Iron ita tho boot reBtor&tlrn Iron ita knovrn to Ilia profusion, nrnl inquiry of g olimnloni firm will fmbvtAtitlfiUHna assort thnl thero nro more prupnrntlong of Iron thftn of any fltfont kno loading oli orhor mibRtAnce nseu in mod id no. Thla allows conclusively thftt iron in acknowledged to be ths imM ImimrtAnt factor In anoceiuinil medical prftotloo. It, is howoTw, » remarXivWo fact, thnt prior 10 the dfacov- nirnfnkOWN'M 1UON lUTTKItS no perfectly enttaf aotory Iron combination hna fttor boon found. BROWN' , hondivoh«, or produce oontttlpntlon^nll Atlicrlrnu medicine* do. IlKOWN'S IRON HITTKK.S cures Indigestion, l!lllniisnoss,WenkilcsH, I)y»|irii»ln, nin.ln.rln, UM1U and Fevers, Tired Vt3cllnn,«onerii.l l)eblllly,Pnln in the ^Iddllnnkorl.lmhu.IlendarhnaudNcilrul- R|R— for all tlirao itllraenta Iron In pnworlbed dnlljr. BROWN'S IRON BinEBS-SsrsSSlSf! minute. Llko all other thorough raodlclnna, it aotn slamy. when taken by mtn tlio tint nytuptom of liouciut IB renewed energy. Tho nmgclofi tnen become Unnor, tho dlffonllou Improve*, the howeld aro actlvn. Tn irumim tho effect If) tmually moro rapid and marked. The orea begin At onco to brighten : tho Hkln cleara up: healthy color comos to tho choeltai nerrouRuoSH <mippearflt functional derauRHiiiontn trocomo ro«u- Iitr, nnd tf ft nursing mother, abundant ftUHtonnnt'e >•> HiippHwl for tho child. Hemttmhor Brown's Iron rtfttflnt In the ONf/Y Iron inpdicino that IB not hijurfuilfl. I'htittinniia iiriil nrlttjylstn rrcinnmend {I. 'file Gtmulno hnfl Trddt* Mark and ordUMfld rod linos •HI vrappi-r. TAKB MO OTHK». Trustee's Sale Whereas,.Edward Holllster and Martha It. Hollistor, by their certain deed of trust, boar- ins date, the 23d day of May, A. IX, 1878,; and recorded in tho Recorder's office in Edwards- villo, countv of Matll.ion, State of Illinois, in hook 141, pages 22, 23 and '24, convoyed to Henry O. ullllngs, Trustee, ana the Sheriff of Madison county, as his successor, in trust, tho following described real estate, in tho county of Madison and State of Illinois: The south half IKI of the northeast quarter coutnlng twenty |20J acres, more or less, all of said tvacta of luud being situatedin township flvo [5J, north of range ten |10J, west. Said party, norobv intending to convey all land owned by them in said section four 1<T|, which said deed of trust was made to secure one cortufn principal note, for the sum of three thousand (|3,000) dollars and duo in two years after tho date thereof and to boar Interest nfter maturity, at tho rate of eight percent per annum; also four [41 Interest notes for the sum of one hundred and twenty I $1201 dollars each, and duo in sl3, twelve, eighteen and twenty-four months after tho date thereof, and bearing interest after maturity, at the rate of eight per cent per annum. All of said notes being dated May 23, A. t>., 1878, and all of said notes being executed, by said Edward iiolllstor and payable to the order ,of K. S. Billings. And whereas it was provided, In said Deed of Trust, that if default should be made in tho payment of said notes, or either of them, or the interest accruing thereon, according to the terms thereof; then in that ov»nt the said tiustea is empowered and authorized at onco to advertise and sell said real estate. And whereas default has been made in tho payment of said principal note of throe thousand [$3,000] dollars and the interest thereon, and there will he due, on the day of sale, tho sum of three thousand seven hundred and live and forty-four one hundreds ($3,705.44] dollars, as principal and Interest. And whereas it was provided in Bald Deed of Trust that if the said Henry o, Billings or trustee, therein mentioned should fall, refuse or be unable to execute this trust, then in that case theSheriff Is made and appointed his successor in trust, with all tho rights, powers, duties and trusts of said Henry O. Billings as therein set forth, and whereas the said Henry O. Billings Is unable to execute this trust on account of his absence from tho State of Illinois. Therefore, I, the undersigned, Shoriff of Madison county, at the request of the legal holder ol said note, E. S. Billings, public notice is hereby given that In pursuance of the provision of said Deed of Trust, and by virtue of the powers therein conferred, the undersigned will, on the TWENTIETH DAY OF JUNE, A. D. 1887. at the hour of ten (10) o'clock a. m. of said day, at the north front door of tho Oity Hall, in the city ol Alton, county of Madison and State ot Illinois, offer forlaalo and sell at public veudue to the highest bidder for cash, the above described real estate, to pay and satisfy said note and deed of trust, together with the costs and expenses ,ol executing this trust, and compensation to the trustee for his services. Said sale to be nude without redemption. .Emily G. Lofuvonr claims some interest in said land, but any interest she may claim has been acquired subsequent to said deed of trust. EDWARD A, BURKE. Shorts of Madison county, State of Illinois. J. F. MCGINKIS, Attorney. 19dtd Trustee's Sale. Whereas, Marcus H. Toppinpr, of the 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. 1876, and recorded in tho Register's olllce of the said city of Alton, in book 7, at pages 4,5, and 8, did convoy unto Albert Wade, as truste B,; all the following described promises, situated In tho city of Alton, iu tho county of Madison and State of Illinois, to-wlt: The south half of lot number eight (8) In blocknutnber 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 24th day ot Juno, A. D., 1876, and payable two years after date to the order of Swootsor and i'rlest with interest from maturity at tho rate of ten per cent per annum, the interest, If not paid seml-annually, to become as principal and bear the same rate of Interest: and four Interest notes described in said deed of trust of even date therewith ana payable in six, twelve and eighteen months and two yoars after date respectively Avhloh interest notes have been fully paid. And, whero- as, said Marcus U. Topping, by his certain trust deed duly executed, acknowledged and delivered bearing date, the 10th of March, A. D., 1879, and recorded In the Recorder's olllco of Madison county, Illinois, in book 14», of deed records on pages 147, 148 and 140 did convoy unto tho said Albert Wade, as trustee, all tbo following described promises situatedin the city of Alton aforesaid, town: The undivided one-half of forty.two and one-half loot fronting on Third street, olf of the west side of lot number six (0) in blk number twelve (12) to further secure the payment of said principal promissory note (or the sum ef throe thousand dollars. And, whereas, default has been made in tho payment of tho said principal proinls&ory note and there Is now duo and unpaid thereon tho sum of two thousand, nine hundred interest which may accrue on said principal from now to tho day of sale hereinafter mentioned, at the rate of eight pur cent, per annum; and there is now due tho legal holder of said note tho further sum of ono hundred and ll(tv-stx dollars and eighty-five cents for taxes paid on said promUes and Interest on tho taxes BO paid; making in all tho sum of il,000.Ub now duo the legal holder of said note under said note and deeds of trust, and the legal holder of said note Henry 0.1'riest. surviving part of sutd firm of Swootsor & Priest has made application to tho undersigned, tho trustee,in eaid trust deeds named, .and requested him us suuh trustee to Bull nnd dispose of said promises under the power in said trust deeds and lor tho purposes thureln stated, and it appears from tho records of Madison county, Illinois, that said Marcus H. Topping has couveyod said promises to Mary Fannie Topping: Now, therefore, public notice Is hereby given, that in pursuance of said trust deeds, and by virtue of tho power and authority to mo granted in and by tho 8urno,and by virtue ol tho statute of tho State, I, tho undersigned, will, on THURSDAY. THK NINTH DAY OF JUNE, A. D., 1887, ut ton o'clock a. in. at tho north front door of tho Olty Hull buldlng, In the olty of Alton, ttfovoauUl, Bell ana dlbpoBO of tho premises above and in said trust duods respectively described, and all tho right, title, benefit and equity of redemption of tho said Marcnail. Topping, his holrsor assigns therein, at public auotUin, for the highest and bout price Che same will bring In oauh. Dated Miiy Uth, )tW7. AUJEHT WADB.TruBteo. WIHU & DAVIS, Attorneys for Trustee, dtd FOR SALE. The famous "Altoim House," atMolvlll on the Grulton road, B miles (rout Alton, with stable, burn, Ao., and a to 4 nurou of land, oboun and ou (lino. Particulars on, tho promise*. Silk Clocked Balb. Ladies' Hose, oot\ pair; other Hose up to $1.60, Calicos anil Ltvwus, 80 to 15c a yard. Sateens, Domestic and imported, 4c a yard to 85o. All grades in White Dress Goods from 5o n yard up. All kinds of Fancy Goods and Dry Goods very cheap."; Men's Working Shirts, lOc to $1. Men's White Shirts, dOc to $1. Undershirts for all, at 12 1-2 to $1.25. Socks from 2c to 75c a pair. Men's Suits, $3,50, $4, $5, $6, $7, $8, $9, $10 to 620, just a Httla over half price. Boys' Suits, §1.50, $2, $8, $4, $5, $6, $7. $8 to $18, they'avs wortU much more, • • . Odd Garments for Men and Hoys at nearly half price. Boys' Pants, 40c to $8.60. Millinery too numerous to mention, but just as cheap as you want them and the largest, by far, stock over in Alton. Gents' Hats, all styles, way down in price; cheap enough for all. Ladies' Slippers, lOo to $1.50 a pair. Ladies' Shoes, in button and lace, $1 to $8.50 a pair* Children's Shoes in all grades. Our profit on all goods is no more than lOc on the dollar, which will bo well demonstrated at the Globe. Our Groceries we are selling out at cost; fixtures for sale. Call in and 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, pmp'r of the Globe. 1887—THE LATEST !-—1887. JEWEL PNEUMATIC or AIR PRESSURE RANGES, Made in four {stylos. Two ami Three Burners,; With Tin and Russia Ovens. A PKRKEOT Air Pressure, without the elevated tank. Pressure la obtained, with a .weight, not with a pump. Absolutely the safest; simple with no Intricate parts, LIGHTS with carburettod air, instead of oil In a drip cup. Gasoline and Air Tanka are all of 3>,' Inch seamless brass tubing- small connecting pipes of heavy annealed brasi.wlth union couplings. One end of tank is of glass, showing quantity of oil in same. Cannot be Illled while burning. The regular line of JEWEL STOVES AND RANGES are improved meonantoolly and artistically. Largo double oven for tbroe burner Ranges; Stand pipes increased In size to ono inch, with largo supply valve and trap at base. All ovens aro made double or flue lined. - apOdim . PITTS & BAMILL, Sole Agents* LOOKOUT HEKE! THE CELEBRATED QUICK MEAL Gasoline Stove t PHTSIOIAJfB jam HUKQKOB8 G. A. HERRMANN, M.D., PLyslcian and Surgeon, THIRD STREET, OVER PFEIFFEB'S SHOE STORE, O/rioo hours: 8 to 10 a. m.; 2 to 4 afternoon, ' aud 6:80 to 7:80 evening. iny7d8wk FOR SALE AT J. HOFFMANN & SON'S Dealers in • T,. STOVES AND HARDWARE Also Outside Work a specialty. Booting and Galvanized Iron Work. Also Undertaker's Supplies ALWAYS ON HAND. COB. BEOOND AMD AiBY 8T8. DR. E. Physician and Surgeon, OFFICE 4ND HE8IDEHOJE, OOB.FOUKTH laS-dwly W. A. HASKBMj, M.D., Physician and Surgeon, OFFICE-SECOND ST., ALTON. ILL. O/HOB h ours—9 a. m.; 12 to 1, and 0 p.m. . UJOHTIHTUV. DR. O. B. KOJUJLAND, Dentist, ; 18 THIRD STBKHT, AI/TON.EUL. OHloe Hoars—8 a. m. to 12m.; 1 to 4 p. ra tebdwly tfSE-r CATARRH HAY-FEVER ELY'S aitEAM UALM Is not a liquid, muff or powder. Applied into noslnli is quickly absorbed. It cleanse* t/iehcad. Allays inflammation. HcaUtfa lorei. llettorc$the«emra oftotte and tmell, 60 eenti at l>rumiM»l by nw«, rtgittertd, 60 centt. ELY BROTHER8.Hrtnfglnt8.Offcgo.SY, ~ S 9 GAP We do not manufacture Lard, Candles. Butterlne, or any kindred truck) we do not first squeeze tho fat and alt out of our 6took, and than convert the refuse Into a worthless soap. We are not near stook yards or slaughter houses, buy no diseased or dead animals or refuea material. BfiA'Ku SOAP la made of twaa XAL- tow, by a clean process, and can be used freely without danger of having the skirt diseased or poisoned. ASK T00B GBOCEB YOU IT. EMPIRE SOAP OU > 8T. tOMl«. MO. J

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