Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois on September 12, 1889 · Page 4
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Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois · Page 4

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Thursday, September 12, 1889
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EVENING OAJSETTJi: TRUKSPAT, SEPTEMBER fl.l\JfAtRpAHK%Go. CHICAGO. TDV I TU 1 i' T I ill LlM. JOHN HABBERTON, Author "Helen's -Babies," Etc. of l by J. B. Llpplncntt coinpnny. pub Jbhcra, I'liilndelciila. find pnblWi-l hj- pc>niUsl,>n tkrough tho AiiK-rirnn Pross Association.1 USE WORM) FIRST POINT You should rrad Tun CHICAGO DAII.V NP.US hec.uise /»;«<> rancf it /'.r/. i «J/;v. Yuit /",'/*/ read xo/«c paper. 1'ruli.iMy you'TC always hail ;i weekly-you can now afford a daily.. TUB CHICAGO DAILY Ni \VM costs but one cent per copy- it's so cheap you can't afiortl lu lose linic wailing for a wcet.fy. Ycuc^hllukiimv ii lion L initial wlicn tht-y happen— not ;i wt-tk later. You live in the nineteenth century, in the gn-al'-st section of the greatest cuuuiiy on the earth, and you can't ai- fnrd to be left behind. ettttxr—lt* circulation is 2?o,ooo a day— <>\v: a million a week— and it costs by mail 351 ts. a. month, four months $1.00, — onecenntit,ty j&NTELS = iwg TILE FLOORS AHDFIRI PLACE GOODS AT MOI>F.E(AT:: I'llK'KM. \Vr rnr; y • (!IP liii-gcnt an, iiioHl < <> til*!. TIC mock nn artUtlc and BUS •• <!•• •Isnn In thiH c-oiiiiirv. We uliall be plc-awd '<> cnrrcxpnnd with intcni inc purchase™ or Invite iii-<jrt-eth>n of oar can. ploto stock. Wo arc iijiiuulacturcra. 307-309 WABASH AVE.. CHICAGO. IUL. Thoroughly cl>nn<M tho hlooil «lnch Is tin fountain of limith l>y lining l)i I i 111 p ( old en Mt-Mllcnl Discovery, iind frooil ilifjefltion, . fair skin, buoyant. Hplrita, nntl t>odily iK'illtr and vitfor will be rstablishi-tl. GoMon Mi-dUiil Discovery cnn s all humors, from the common phnplo, blotch, or erupt ion. to the worst Sc'rofuliL, or blood-poison. 'Especially hn.s it proven itfl ctllcaey in curing Salt-riiemn or Tetter, Kc/cinii, F.ryaipolim, Fever - sorts. Hip-joint DiuciiHO, Smifiilnui- Sorc« and Hwellinjm, ICnlurinil flliiiiite, (loi- tre or Thick Neck, und ; Eating Sores 01 Ulcers. Golden Mi.*»licnl Dirfrovery run-s Consumption (which Is Scrofula of Iho I.unirs), by Its wonderful blood - purifying, invijrorntinir, and nutritivo properties, if taken in time. For Weak huuiis. Spitting of lilood, Shortness of Breath, rutnrrh in the Mead, Bronchitis, Severe Coughs, Asthma, mid kindred affections. It. la a sovereign remedy. It promptly oures the severest Coughs. For Torpid J*iver, l^iHousness. or "Livrt Complaint," DjapepEin, fiinl indigestion. It In on uneiumled remedy. Sold by druggists. Prio» $1.00, or six bottles for $5.00. 1-VO NOT DELAY TOUB SUBSCRIPTION FOB •" > LIPPINCOTTS MAGAZINE, Wtteh now it&nda In tho front raak ot monthly public*- tUuftud •oonpioi the petition of A LEADER AMONQ LEADERS. fiftchaumb«r<xmUin* A COMPLETE NOVEL, &ln<t * Ubml quality of mlioallftn&oa* matMr of ID interfiling iAd iubrauUTO M»tar». OB* year'i inbicriptitm gltci •, LIBRARY OF 12 COMPLETE NOVELS »r An»r!au> anthara. leather vlth AN ABUNDANCE OF8UOUT BTOBIK8, PUEH8. £SSAV8, and matterl Bf OAv<iiAl IntflTMt to gtaenl reaatn, m^UDg a Tolama of NEARLY TWO,THOUSAND PAGES. The neoen of 1/imnoOTT's lUnd* nBprflc«d«tit«d !l Uu uuuli of lUrulao pabllibUt. md to.J«j Iu bmlllu till. 1. wiloomMla ITITT luiaUt, llll*g«, town, and oily litmijhoui th* United 8UIM. Tb« but writer, of tha am hare bMa twanA and new fcatinii will, tram Unu to llmo, b* added which will jlr» toljirruiooTT'i A DISTINCTIVE PLACE OF ITS OWN. AmilU WTO, figa Saltoi, John Habberton, Kdnr rawMtt. Cartala Charln Kln«. U.S.A., Qrao. King, U. EllloUgMwiU. 8<llnaDolani, Uanrlo. Ilarrjinora. Oolda, •fed Ma/ oth«n will WBtrlbnto to IU pare, for IgKJ. For fall (nqxctna, addran Upplaoott'i Uagaxl». Phlla- i«r fear. SokA PEB LINK. ARE YOR READING THf Small Ads in Ike Bvenlng Gaxettcl iuftomktlan to Boardlne Uonae KeeperB. Do you want, boarders? If you do you can easily secure them by putting 6 "want" in the EVENING GAZETTE. It will coat you bat 10 cents tot 8 lines. LADIES! If you torltia xxrr*. Let none wish for unearned gold. Renewx Her Youth. Mrs. Thoebe Chesley, Teterson, Clay Jo. t Iowa, tells the following remarkable story, the truth of which is vouch ed for by the residents of the town: "I am 73 years old, have been troubled with kidney complaint and lameness for many years.: could not dress myself without help. Now 1 am free from all pain and soreness, and am able to do ill my own housework. 1 owe niy thanks to Electric Bitters for having renewed my yonth, and removed completely all disease and pain." Try a sottle, 50c. and 91, at D. B. Stickler's Drug Store. Be honest and then be generous. Ilibbard'HllliPiimatlF and JLIver PlIlH These Tills are' scientifically compounded, uniform in action. No griping pain so commonly following the use of Tills. They are adapted to both adults and children with perfect safety. We guarantee they have no equal in the lire of aick headache, constipation, dyspepsia, biliousness, and, aa an appe tizer, they excel any other preparation. Tomorrow may never come to us. THAT HACKING COUGH can be quickly cured by Shiloh's Cure. We guarantee it. For sale by Terry, the druggist, and J. M. Bickford, llock Falla Mockery never degrades the just. Worth Knowing. . Mr. W. II. Morgan, merchant, Lake City, Fla., waa taken with a severe cold, attended with a distressing cough, and running into consumption in its first stages. He tried many socalled popular cough remedies and steadily grew worse. Waa reduced in Hesh, had difficulty in breathing aud was unable to sleep. Finally tried Dr. King'a New Discovery for Consumption and found immediate relief, and after using about a half dozen bottles found himself well and has had no return of the disease. No other remedy can show so grand a record of cures, as Dr. King's New Discovery for Consumption. Guaranteed to do just what is claimed for it.—Trial bottles free at D. B. Strickler's Drug Store. One fib is often the cause of ten more. SHILOH'S CUKE will immediately relieve Croup, Whooping Cough and Bronchitis. . For sale by Terry, the druggist, and J. M. Bickford, llock Falls The poorest"are' the most charitable; SHILOITS COUGH and Consumption Cure is sold by as on a guarantee. U cures consumption. For sale by Terry, t be druggist, and J. M. Bickford Rock Falls The ppat of honor ia the post of duty Uucklen'a Arnica Halve. The best salve in the world for Cuts, Bruises, Sores, Ulcers, Salt - Rheum, Fever Sores, Tetter, Chapped Hands, Chilblains, Corns, and all Skin Eruptions, and poatively cures Tiles, or no pay required. It is guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction, or money refunded. Trice 25 cents per box. For sale by D. B. Striokler. It is not parsimonious to become economical. Interested People. Advertising a patent medicine in the peculiar way in which the proprietor of Kemp's Balsam for Coughs and Colds does is indeed wonderful. He authorizes all druggists to give those who call for it a sample bottle fre*' that they may try it before purchasing. The large bottles are OOc and $1.00. We certainly would advise a trial. It may save you from consumption. 2a WealtlLnor power, ean_ennoble_ the man. CHAPTER II. FAMILY COUN-CTLS. USRAND," jfc'oreed to I^eave ilome. HOver 60 people were forced to leave their homea yesterday to call for a free trial package of Lane's Family Medicine. If your blood is bad, your liver and kidneys out of order, If you are constipated and have headache and an unsightly complexion, don't fail to call on any druggist to-day for a free sample of this grana remedy. The ladies praise it. Everyone likes it. Large size package 50 cents. 2 Today Is all the time we absolutely have. THEKEV.GKO. II. Til A YE K, of Bourbon, lad., gays: "Both myself and wife ewe our fives to SUILOH'S CON- 8UMTTION CURE." For sale b/ Terry, the druggist, and J, M. Bickford. ttoek Falls. W «!«.tt .tl* iW *J«* y. it ia not iselliah to be correct la your deal tugs. CATAHKU CURED, health, and »we«t breath secured, by HhiU>h'* Catarrh iUiui&dy, i'rtc*» fit) oeuta. Naaal injector (t«#. For *»Ja by ferry, t(i« , drHHtfii*, wud J. M. HlekfonJ, ! Fall* n i (I. Mrs. JInyn to her liUslKiml ono niplit, w h o n t h o persnu add ressod wnR nlx)ut to fall asleep, "soiitetliinR's tho matter with Phil.'' "A touch of nm- larm, I suppose, B n i d t h e farmer. "He's been gettin' out muck earlier than usual, and spreadin* it on tho ridgo of tho posture. The sun's bwn pretty hot, though it is October, ami tho hot sun on that sort of stuff always breeds malaria." "I wasn't talkin' of sickness,. Raid tho wife. "Tho dear boy's health is as good as ever. It's his mind that's out o' sorts." "A long, soft sigh was tho farmer's only reply for a moment. It was followed by the .remark: "That city gal, I s'poso—rConfoundherS" "I don't seo what you want her confounded for; she hasn't done anythin'. They don'! correspond." "I should hope not," said Hayn, with con siilorablo vigor. Ho now was wiilo awake,. "What could they write about? You don't B'poso Phil could write anythiu' about oui goin's-on that would interest her, do you?" "No, but young people, sometimes do find somcthin' to exchange, letters about. You and I didn't when wo. were boy and girl, be causo we lived within a stono's throw of each other, an' 3*011 couldn't keep away from oui house after dark; but Philip and" "For goodness sako, old lady," interrupted tho husband, don't you go to settin" yoursoll down at your time of lifo by gottin' the match makin' fever. Thoro Isn't tho slight csfc chance that' 1: "I didn't say thero was; but boys will be boys." "It doesn't follow that they should bo fools, does it—not when they're our boys?" " 'Tisii't bein' a fool to bo interested in n rich man's ilaiigli|-«r. I've oftca t!:u;:g!.l !iu«. different your life might have been if I'd hud anything besides myself to give you when you married me." "I got all I expectedj and n thousand times more than I desorvwl." This assertion war followed by a kiss, which, though delivered in tho dark, was of absolutely accurate aim. "Don't put it into Phil's head that ho can get more than a wife, when ho marries, 'twill do him a great deal more harm than good." "I'd liko to see tho dear boy so fixed thai ho won't havo to work so hard as you've had to do." , "Then you'll see him less of a man than his- father, when ho ought to bo bettor. Isn't that rather poor business for a mother in Israel to bo in, old lady!" "Well, anyhow, I believe Phil's heart is scl on makin' a trip down to York." "Oh, is that all!__WeU 1 _he's_been promised It, for, some day, ( this long while. Something's always prevented it, but I s'poso now would boras good a timo as any. Ho deserves it; he's as good a sou as man over had." Mrs. Hayn probably agreed with her bus band as to the goodness of their son, but that was not tho view of him in which sho was Interested just then. Said she: • "If ho goes, of courso ho'll seo hor." Again tho farmer sighed; then ho said, quite earnestly: "Let him seo her, then; tho sooner ho doo> tt tho sooner ho'll stop thiukm' about her Bless your dear foolish old heart, her wayt- and his are as far apart as llayntou and heaven when there's a spiritual drought in this portion of the Lord's vineyard." "I, don't think tho Tramlays are so much better than we, if they have got money,' 1 said Mrs. Hayn, with somo indignation. "1 always did say that you didn't bet enough store by yourself. Mrs. Tranilay is a nice enough woman, but 1 never could seo how she was any smarter than I; and us to her husband, I always noticed that you generally held your own when the two of you wero talking about anything.'. 1 • ' "Bless you I" exclaimed tho farmer, "you are rather proud of your old husband, aren't' you? But Phil will soon see, with half on eye, that it would be tho silliest thing in tho world for him to falHu love with a girl like that" "I can't for tho life of me seo why," said the mother. "He's just as good as she, and a good deal smarter, or. I'm no judge." "Seo here, I/ju Ann,"said tho farmer, with more than a hint of impatience in his voice, "you know, 'twou't do either of.'cin uuy good to feJl in love if they can't marry ouch other. An' what would Phil have to support his wife on? 'Would she como out herean' 'tond to all tho hou*o work of the l.d'ui, li!:o }*ou do, jusi for thosnkoof havin' 1'iiil for.a linshamU Kol unless sho's a fool, even if 1'hil is our boy uif about as good as they iiuiko Vm. An" you know well enough that liu couldn't afford to live in Now York; he's got nothin' to do it on." i "Not now, but he Ti^fl^ go in business there, and make enou^a to live in stylo. Other young fellow* him- .".uno itl" "Yes—in BtoricK," said tlm old inan. "Lou Ann, don't you kind '<>' think that, for a church member of thirty years' staudin* you're gettin' mighty worldly minded f" "No, I don't," Mrs. •Hutu answered. "If not to want my Ixiy to drudge away hie life liko his father's done hr belli' worldly, then I'm goiu' to bo a backslider and stay one. I don't think twould bo a bit bad to have a married son down to York, so's his old mother could have some place to go once ill a while when she's tired to death of work an' worry." "Oho!" said the old man; "that's the point of it, eh f Well, I don't m(nd bockslidin' enough to say tho boy may marry one of Baton's daughters, if it'll make lifo any easier for you, old lady." "Much obliged," tho mother replied, "but I don't know as I care to do visitln 1 down thero." The conversation soon subsided, husband and wife dropping- into-revery from-whicb- they dropped into slumber. In ona way or other, however, the subject came up again. Said Mrs. Ilayn one day, just as her husband was leaving the dinner table for thq field in which he was cutting and stacking corn: "I do believe Phil's best coat is finer stuff -than anything Mr. Tranilay wore when they^ wore up here. I don't believe what he wortT Sundays could hold a candle to Phil's." "Like enough," said tho farmer; "and yet the old man always looked better dressed. I think his clothes mode him look a little younger than Phil, too," "Now, husband, you know it fau't fair to make fun of the dear boy's clothes in that way. You know well enough that tho stuff for his coat, was cut from the same bolt of broadi'loth aa tho minister's best," "Yus," druwlixl the farmer through half a doxeu liillet'tions, any one of whioh would h&ve driven frantic any woman but his own wife. "It's rial mean in you to say 'Yes' iii that way, Roubwnl" " Tkai't the wearer that ui&koa the nuui. oldhuiy; it 1 * th*J tailor." "I'm sufw Harub Twi**g« cut ttu' madt* PtiU"* CIMU, wn" if thorwSi A btftfrr awwUV wo man In Hil» jxwt of lu<» county I'd tikv iu kiww whcr^ you liti.l tn-r." "Oh, H#ir«ii Tv>r«-^n i-Aj>. st*w, I.j>it Am*,*' fciw "Ui t».a.sf a*imsit'M. "ir-ttxiao** 1 i 'A- Uh alm'U jujtejt:' my !w-> h-ifu*'*s£*, hKU-^v! •:••{ Vflt^l <rfef f,-)JiA» 4ki is, Uni*»i.. u»,', ii siuAi tiuniw I IV; sn.-l;s f.ir tV In.-t r..it-;T b'ii|.;lit I v.-fnj'Un't j Imvo lo<,t nhont half a bushel on thi TTPJ hom^. Yf*sm', S.irnh T«-o»>^o cnn sow a b'>d- quilt up ns squaro ai an ho'io^t mnn's con- scifnen. But wwln' nin't tnilnrin'," "Don't sho always rruiko tho minister's clothe?'' domamlo-1 Mra. Hnyn. "I never thought of it, before, but of courso fho does. I don't believe anybody elsn could do it in that way. Yet tho ministor ain't got si3 bad a fl^uro, when you poo him workin' in his gnrden in his Rbirt slrevrs," — "It's time for you to go back to tho corn- Geld," FUffgostwl Mrs. Hayn. "Yes, I reckon 'tis," said tho farmer, cortws- ing what might havo Ixwi nap b.ad not his old hat, boon of felt. " 'Tain't nafo for an old farmer to bo givin' his timo nn' thought to pomps an' vanities—like tho minister's broadcloth coat" "Got out!" oiclaimod Mrs. Hayn, with a threatening gesture. Tho old man kissed her, laughed and bo^an to obey her command; but as, liko countrymen in general, ho made his exit by tho longest possible route, wandering through the sitting room, the ball, the dining room and tho kitchen, his wife had time to waylay him at the door step find remark: "I waa only goin 1 to say that if Phil does make that trip to York I don't seo that bo'll need to buy now clothes. He's never wore that Sunday coat on other days, except to two or three funerals an' parties. I was goin' It over this very mornin', an' It's about as good as new." "I wondor how this family would over have got along If I hadn't got such a care- takin' wife?" said tho old man. "It's tho best coat iu tho United States if jou'vo been goin' it over." Phil was already in tho corn—ho had left the table some minutes before his father— and as the old man npproachod Phil said: "Father, don't you think that wind break for the sheep needs patching this foll? : ' - "It generally doos, my son, before cold weather sots In." "I guess I'll get at it, then, as soon as we got tho corn stacked." "What's tho hurry. Tho middle of No- vembor is early enough for that." "Oh, when it's done it'll bo off our minds." "Seo here, old boy," said tho father, dropping the old ship's cutlass, with which ho had begun to cut tho corn stalks, "you're doin* all your work a mouth ahead this fall. What are you goin' to do with all your timo when there's no more work to bo done!" "I can't say, I'm sure," said Phil, piling an armful of stalks against a stock with more than ordinary care. "Can't oh? Then I'll havo to, I s'posa, Boein' I'm your father. I guess I'll havo to Bend you down to New York for a month, to look aroun' an' soo somcthin' of tho world." I'hil turned so quickly that lie ruined all his elaborate work of tho moment before, almost burying his father under tho toppling stack. "That went to tho spot, didn't It)" said tho old man. "I mean the proposition—not the fodder," he continued, as he extricated himself from tho moss of cornstalks. "It's exactly what I've been wanting to do," said Phil, "but" "But you didn't liko to say so, eh? Well, twasn't necessary to mention It; ns I told you t'other day, I can see through tho-back of your head any timo, old boy." " 'Twouldn't cost much money, 1 said Phil. "I could go down on Sol Mantring's sloop for nothing, sumo timo when he's short handed." "Guess I con afford to pay my oldest sou's travo^in' expenses when I send him out to BOO tho world. You'll go down to York by railroad, an' in the best car, too, if there's any difference,," '_ : "I won't have to buy clothes, anyhow, 1 ' sold the younger man. "Yes, you will—lota of 'em. York ain't Haynton, old boy; an* as tho Yorkers don't know enough to take their style from you, you'll have to take yours from them. I was there once, when I was 'long about your ago. I didn't have to buy no more meotin' clothes after that until I got married—nigh on to ton years." "If it's as expensive as that, I'm not going," sold Phil, looking very solemn and beginning to reconstruct the demolished stack. "Yes, you are, sir. I'll have you understand you're not much over ago yet, an' v havo got to mind your old father. Now, let that corn alone. If it won't stay tlown, sit on it —this way—see." And, suiting tho action to tho word, thu old man surnwlcd at ease, on tho fallen fodder, dragged his son down after him and said: "You -shall havo a hundred dollars to start with, an! more afterward, if you need it, as i know you will. The first thing to do when you get to tho city is to go to tho best looking clothing store you can find, aud buy a suit Biicli as you see well dressed men wearing to business. Keep your eyes open on men as sharply as If they wero houses and clothes vere their only points, and then see that you get as good clothes as any of them. It don't matter so much about the stuff; but have your clothes fit you, nu 1 cut liko other people's." "I don't want to put on city airs/' said Phil. "That's right—that's right; but city clothes ind city airs aren't any nioro alik6 than country airs an" good manners. You may be tho Bmnrtestrbrightest" young fellow that jver went to York—as of courso you are, boin' my son—but folks at York'll never find it out If you don't dress properly—that means, dress ns they do. I'll trade watches with you, to trade back after the trip; mine is gold, you know. You'll have to buy a decent chain, though." "I won't take your watch, father. I can't; that's nil about it." "Nonsense! of course you can If you try. It isn't good manners to wear silver watches in tho city." "But your watch"— Phil could get no further; for his father's gold watch was venerated by tho family as if It wore a Mayflower chair or the musket of a soldier of tho Revolution. Once while old former Hayn was young Capt. Hayn, of the whaling ship Lou Ann, lie saved tho crew of a sinking British Iwirk. Unlike modern ship captains (who do not own their vessels), he wo went in the boat with the rescuing party instead of merely sending It out, and he suffered so much through exposure, strain and the fear of tho death which seemed impending that ho abandoned the sea as soon thereafter as possible. Nevertheless he thought only of the work twforo him until ho had rescued tho Imperiled.crew and stowed them safely in his own ship. The circumstances of the rescue were so unusual that they formed the subject of long columns iu foreign newspapers; and in a few mouths Capt Hayn received through tho state department at Washington a gold wateh,—witli—sundry-compliineutary—papers from the British admiralty. Tho young seaman never talked of either; his neighbors first learned of tho presentation by conning their favorite weekly newspapers; nevertheless the papers were framed and hung iu tho young captain's bedchamber, and, however carelessly ho dressed afterward, nobody ever saw him when ho bod not the watch in his pocket n "Father," said Phil, after some moments spent In silence and facial contortion, "I eau't take your watch, eveu for a little while. You've always worn it; it's your—tho family's—patent of nobility." "Well," said the old former, after contemplating tho toes of his boots a few seconds, "1 don't mind ownin' up to my oldest sou that I look at.the old watoh in about the samo light; (jut a patent of nobility U a disgrace to a family if the owner's heir isnt fit to inherit it. Soo? Oiie^a you'd bolter make up your mind to break yoaraolf Into your couiin' ro- sjxrnsibilitius by uorryin- that «rntch In New Yurk. Wundor what tiiuo tlaf" The question won a good pretext on which to take tho "patent of nobility" frtau hta fob (HH-kol and look at it Ho dUl it ill a vrny Wbk-it cauttxi i'hil quickly to »veri hi* fan* wui Aovuta hiuuelf with grunt industry to sttaokiiijf <»rii. Half a tniiiul* later th«) old m*a, ctiUaaii lit hurul, »•*» miltiuj o*»ru aa it bii Wfl ii«i«u.!*.i vytju it. From Xjyp'tnn. ^?r3. Wm. Ward ia very sick with, malarial fever. Mrs. John Maberry ia very low, may not rrcovt>r. A son of Mr. Newell, foreman nt tho paper mill, who hns been down with typhoid fever for some days, is a little better now but hardly out of danger. ~ Mr. Lucia Sr., hia daughter, Mva. (J. Maberry, and her two children started for Sioux City, Iowa, and Covlnaton, Neb. on Tuesday morning. Mra. John Ward and daughter have gone to Grand Island, Neb., on a visit to relatives. Ira Sherwood, Wm. Fox and others want to the reunion at Amboy this week. (Jeo. Frrmenter (I 1 . Hros.) and family are home from nn extended trip through southwestern lown; and report crops as llrnt rate especially corn. 'Tis reported that a wedding la to occur In thia quiet burg one of these days. In conrersation with Capt. Whallon the other day, the question was asked. How many of the male.citizens that made their homes in Lyndon in '">(), '51 and '52 are now residing In the corporation limits? At lirat thought a person wouid any several, but on actual count we find but two, John Koberts and Joe C. Button. Many and great changes take placo in nearly forty years. (Jllnt Graham has gone to Tlock Island to work in a nrachipe shop. Quarterly meeting at the W.E. church Sept. 15th. The M. E. church dining tables at the Old Settlers' picnic cleared some sixty odd du'.lars. The Congregational church not quite so much. I). Hicks had one swarm of be^es this flprinp. Not Including the old swarm, he now has eight;./:also two stray swarms that took up'their quarters In his grove, and they are all strong and healthy colonies. There ia soinn complaint about potatoes rolling hi the cellars. Those dug early are the worst affected. Mr. Hulme Morgan, of Madison, Georgia, has been visiting his aunt Mrs. L JH.llice. FI« is a young man Of easy, i leasing' manner and made many warm friends during his visit He IH Supt. of Glenwood farm, ot twelve hundred acres. His descrip tlon of peaches, figs, melons and other fruit made one wish for a home in the sunny scuth Ho gave an interesting account oi the earthquake shocks f el there a few years ago. He left Friday for a few weeks' rest among the Lakes of Minnesota LTND. From Colcto. Tllarry Terpeny has gone to Dixon t attend school there. K. E. Bills is putting in a new floor and shelving in his hardware store W. H. Coleord is in Morrison attend ing supervisors' meeting. Vet lloyer and wife were in Colett last Sunday visiting, Willie Fenton has purchased the barber shop from Harry Terpeny and will do the tousorial work in the old stand. . James Morris makes his weekly vis its in Coleta each Saturday. Jim ha moved from Coleta, but still has a solid vote in Geneaee, Mrs. Paul Ackerman's and Mrs. Eli as Frank's father left Monday for Da kota to visit relatives. Mr, and Mrs. G. A... Over visitei friends and relatives in Coleta las Sunday. -•-'• . Mrs. Leinrode and Miss Eva Woo are now settled in their p new quarter and are ready to do any kind of dress making work. . Mr. 0. J. Longsdon has been unde the weather about two weeks. Geo. W. Howe has a 3-minute "silve heel" stallion, named "Orphan Boy, six ye_arsipld 1 ..aad_a-flao- looking an mal. ' Rev. Wash. 1'erl was visiting friend and relatives in Coleta last Sunday. Cephar Proctor is now behind th counter at Crouch & Ackerman'a Mra. P. Hoffman, from Lanark, is i and around Coleta, visiting relatives Her neice Florence was with her. Will McCombs brings water melon when he can't get Osh. A disease among hogs has made it appearance ia "Figi," and acts like kidney disease. II. C. McCray hac four die, Andrew Becht nine, D.'t Proctor twenty-live, J. B Fenton on hundred, Jacob Filman, some. Eac of the above have more or less sick. NEXT. From Blontmorency . Sept. 10.—That was a ludicrous mis take indeed which we made last week as we should have said that a baby wa born to Mr. and Mrs. Frank Shuler an one to Mr. and Mrs. Frank Jacobs. In stead of which we said Mr, aud Mr August Trouth waa happy in the ad vent of a.little one at their place. Wli we made the mistake we don't know because we knew better. The little daughtsr of Mr. Oaca Smith, of Dixon Ave., la Buffering from an attack of scarlet iever. Dr. An thony is attending the little sufferer. Mary and Willie Louff are attendin the German Catholic school in Sterlin] Their parents being of that denomina tlon preferred their own school to tba of the Sterling High School. Misa Hattie Early has been engage by the directors of the Elmendor school to teach the present tor u. Some of our recent rains and wind have blown down the corn until it i flat as a pancake, and it will be ex trernely difficult husking. There wi be many a lame back'ere the corn ia a picked: It waa ~bad enough ttue years ago, but now it la much worse Our late rains tire very beueflclal young aetitllugs, aa well aa tha piysture which Wfcr«.geftiug very short. The oldcat daughter of Mr ami Mr Wm. Sehoiln,, living oa the Ttiota>is piactt, left laat boms la Omaha, Neb B4,*!' b a C ho !n=i pnno to-pi) f study . j MIBS Annie Holland, of raat of St.er- npr, who several y«ara ago taught hrr rst t^rm of school ut the Banes, baa een engaged to teach In the flame lace the present term. Mr. and Mra. Lou Lashley, of near nartl,-Kansas, ara spending :» week r HO with Mrs. L'a parents, Mr. ami Irs. Lewis Hullinger. They have visiting'friends in tho far cast mce tho first of August'and are on :ieir return tour. Mr. Jake Hoffman is erecting a wind lill which he claims will have the hi chat tower in town, being over fifty feot n height. 'lie makes it thus Infill in rder to reach above the top of his arge trees. Mra. Ulrich, of Dixon avenue, n<v ompanled by nor two little sons, left aturday for a visit with relatives in Viaconain. Mino Mines came near having ,1 serous accident last week in a peculiar manner. He runs nn engine nn thresh- r and while on the fond that which onnected hia water t ink wagon to his ngino became broken and thereby erking loose the injector from the en- ine causing a general scare and the nen Hew in all 'directions save the jwner who pulled out the lire and all vaa aoon lovely again. Rev. Wrn. O.Sheptird,of Elgin,spent icoui'le of days with his purehts, Mr. ind Mra. W. II. Shepard, of Coloma. Miss Mable Worthington, of east joloma, a graduate of the un-graded schools, the Brick, is attending the Sterling High school, A goodly number of our town folks ;ook in the Morrison fair last week. Among them a party of young people consisting of Miesea Laura Watson, losie Murray, Ilena HaUted and Franc ilewitt, and Messrs John Murray, Will Dhilds and John Oolder. Of course all lad a big lime and returned with considerable less c.'inh than when they TO HEAL ALL B : .n:in CONTACTOR. TI!" I think r.wifl'.i n Id. 1 hi flll ciiri of ]in!!o r.!~T M Tin: -.VOKT.T1. FiHT.ilic 1- flu- b,:st Morel mim' vi, I.-IU-.MI I: IK ni;lkn pome \vn>nl, n \vlio wrr ( imuMiTinI llinirnl.i 'D. M. OtiATRnM, CrowvilN', I.-. Treaties on TUnM nml H:in I)i'-ri Tnn B-.VIFT Brr.nnr <'o., Dnn '"' innilnl fn All.inl.i. <:•» ^, THE KSTWHITC-SIMP MAGE livAKERIft S-lRK G&'S 1 f""~~ — ""&'y» WHITE., •FlO ATI Kb* WRAPPERS (UKGE size) 2 cmi receive t § JL@HMDSOMEi unit down. While Mr. Theodore Fra-,k was help- ng his man to start out a land in plowing, the plow, which waa in the hands of his man, somehow slipped out of the ?round and the sharp point of it Htrik- ii g Mr, Frank on tho foot cutting an ugly gash the entire length of tho foot and he is x now forced to be about only with the aid of crutches, MACK QUEKIUIUAIN. liy Home. "I wish my wifo would got well or— somethinu," said a husband who had been sorely tried with an invalid wife. It seems a heartless speech, but who can tell the discomforta of a home where the wife ia always aick. i'oor food,crying children! _No wonder the man grows desperate. Bui if he would get Dr. I'ierce's Favorite I'reacription lor hia wife he would lind that thesun- ahine would return to his home. "Favorite 1'resciiption" ia a positive cure for the most complicated and obstinate of leucorrhea. excessive (lowing, painful manstruation, unnatural suppressions, prolapsus or falling of the womb, weak back, "female weakness," anteversinn, retroversion, "bearing- down" sensations, chronic congestion, inlliumnntion and ulceration of the womb, inllarnmation, pain and tender- neaa in ovaries, accompanied with "in ternaj heat." A aingle fact ia worth a folio of nn argument. WILL YOU cough when Shin, B Cure will give you immediate relief. Price 10 eta., 50 cte., and SI. For sale by Terry, the druggist, and J. M. Uickford, lloclc Falla. There ia a great deal of poetry about poverty, no doubt, but it takes the poor man'a well-to do neighbor to discover it. From Hahnnmnn. John Dawson's dnnce Saturday night was a success. The dance at Mr. Leahy's Saturday night was well attended. Mr. and Mrs. James Rynn gave a very enjoyable dancing party ton number of i,hi«lr young, friends Saturday evening. James Devine is jubilant over the arrival of a little daughter who came last week. -------------------------Two of John Dovlnu'B children have been quito sick for the past week. The familiar face of IVt- Hntton, of Erie, was seen in our vicinity part of last week. Jacob Louf is having n lino new b^rn erected. Mies Te ii Poll, wlio has b,?ruat John Mosher'a-for the paat two months, returned to her home in Harmon 1 -at week. John Welch ia having a^. new barn and hay shed put up this week. Of course Ed will give a dance. Mrs. Steve Halstead was visited by her sister, Misa Ulin, fronmorth ot the river last week. Master Willie Devine spent Saturday in Sterling, with his uncle, Johnnie. The Misses Drew, of Harmon, spent Sunday witn Misses Ella and Mary Callahan. For the benefit of my fnonda I would like to say I am not married yet, aa I was accused of being Liko somo people I know, I intend taking a long forenoon, for fear the afternoon would not be pleasant. So I still sign myself CAN'T BE CAUGHT. profits, little risks; large pro- Ills, great risks. - - Very Klsky Indued. To tamper with symptoms indicative of growing kidney disorder; to neglect for a brief time needful stimulation oi the renal organs when their inactlvelty points, as it always and unmistakably does, to their eventual permanent disease," ia~certainly" very risky" Indeed. Thia is, however, a risk that many persona perceptibly drifting into Bright's diueasea, diabetes, catarrh of the blad der, etc., constantly incur. So those who read, reflect and heed the lessons of recorded experience, the advisability of using Hostetter's Stomach Bitters as a diuretic, need scarcely more than a suggestion. No fact is more generally admitted by the medical profession and the public than its efficacy for the prevention of serious renal disease. The unmedicated excitants of commerce, no matter how pure, bear In mind, reacts prejudicially upon the kidneys when inactive. The Bitters subdues malaria, constipation and rheu matism. ttbs • There seems to be no difficulty about the electric current killing anybody who is not a criminal. Mtatenient from Henry UelbeBhelme r RHEUMATIC SYUUP Co., Jackson, 'Mich. Gents: In December, 1887, 1 began using Ilibbard's Kheumatio Syrup for inflammatory rheumatism, from which I have been a great sufferer. 1 uaed the Syrup and plasters, applying the latter to the parts affected also to the bottom of my feet. The Syrup relieved me from the first, and, in March, 1888, discontinued its use, being entirely well From a personal knowledge of this and -otner-Bimilar-tmreB^nffeeted "by Hibbard's Kheumatio Syrup I unhesitatingly recommend these remedies for rheumatism and blood diseases. ttha J S BimnAKER, Druggist, Vinton, Iowa. New York's world fair buaineas ia run by a windmill. CItOUP, WHOOPING COUGH and Bronchitis immediately relieved by Shlloh's Cure. For aale by Perry, the druggist, and J. M. Bickford, llock FalFs. JVervouH 1) There are more nervoua than blood diseases. Thus, u weakness of the nerves of the brain causes headache, (its, ' dizzinesa, sleeplessness, etc.; a weakness of the nervea or the stomach causes dyspepsia, pain, wind, etc ; of the lunga makes "weak lungs;" of the liver, produces biliouaneaa, constipation, et';.; of the womb induces irregularities, sterility, pains, etc.; of the sexual organs, impotency, etc. For ail weaknesses Dr. Miles' Uestora ive Ner- vine am passes all other remedies. Trial bottle free at A. It. Hendrick'a or J. M. llickford'a Drug Store. Something wrong afraid of himself. when a man is SLEIil'LESS NIUHTS, made miser- ford. Itock Falla. IloneBty is better sharper's cunning. capital than a IMrd of Heart Many eminen men, amonp them Mr VutiUerbilt, Mr. JleudriciiS, (Jen. Mc- Clelliiii and JoaU JJillingH died of heart diaeasn laat year. Authorities state that one person ia four has it. though few known it. The symptoms are shortness of breath, paiti or tenderness iu eide, palpitation, choKed or smothered feeling in the ohest, tendency to faint, swelling of feet, ankles, etc If you have any of these syniptoma do not fail to try Dr. Miles New Cure for the Hfiart. For sale at A.K.nendrick's or ,7. M. Blckford's Drug. The worth of n thing depends upon the waat of it. A New Olaeorery. Weakened and deranged livers atom- achff iind bowels should never be "acted on by irritants like common pills, bran, etc. Mile's Tills cures liver complaint, constipation, piles, etc., by a new • method. Samples free at A. H. Hendrick's or J. il. Kick ford'a. New York has a surplus of sites where the world's fair cannot be held. A "good fellow" is one who drinks to the health of his f rieuda until he rulua hiaown. , THK CHJUkTPSOH TEEMER ^ H?.NLAN, UaH HO OTHWI BJOrtSDV 3TOB 9tra!»», $*r«a$w, AobM aid P»ias. T» Cltotk On.suinptioii. Tho niiuute s.-iuitiu-y re-ulatlous enforced by tho Ck-rinan jiolifo SWIM rntlior riirlous to Aini-ricuu rundor-i. Hut v»li,-ilover may IKJ thought of them as [Kilico ordom, !.lu>y arrt nroolway» intorestin^ uiul vuliinliSo IHVJUISB thojr embody th._« iirueUf^l ajipltttttimt of this ui(wt utodi-ru scicnttlk- oh^.i-vutioiia. It ia this fut;t tbiit h'ivea lii,|».iruni.>j u. llio nutili- ?atioii laU>ly i.v.n«t hy ih,> (ir-vsivltMit. ,if |..1U.« •-it Iterlin miiioiiiu-iii- pivplivl.u-ti.- i-^-ul.i- !ion» ngaiiiat thu B|irr.i I of |,!uiii ,i., „,• la'i,,,,-. -•ulur oonsumiition. -lltiriiM ,,f HiMllli A Wi-J] Tnwk.

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