Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois on January 6, 1888 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Sterling, Illinois
Issue Date:
Friday, January 6, 1888
Page:
Page 4
Start Free Trial
Cancel

THE 'EVEOTHG GAZETTE: FEIDAT, JANUARY, G 1888. WAITING AND WATCHING. AN EMINENT EDITOR WHO IS ONE OF BLAINE'3 ADVISERS r>ecl»re» the fttate of Affulrm In the Main* St»tm«miin'« r»mp—No Effort Making to Secure r> Nomln»Hon, Which Ii Left with USB Party—A Bop «t the Mug- wump*—Ch»nce« Diseased. PHiLADiLprriA, Pa., Jan. 8.— Charlai Emory Smith, editor of The Press, bus long bean known an one of Mr. Elaine's chief advisor*, •nil « thorottRti politician In the b«t sense of the word. "What if the attitude of Mr. BUfne's frlomls concerning his candldaeyP he wa» askwl "Their atiituJe^replIoil Mr. Smith, "is ona at waiting nnd watching. They are not making a canvas*, and are not poshing Mr. Blsine. They do not want Mr. Blaine nomlnat<«d, unless it i» clear ho Is the strongest partible candidate, and union it la equally clear that the general sentiment of the party demands his nomination." "Do you think the conditions are favorable to Mr. Blaine'8 candidacy." "I am willing to leave that question to the Republicans of the states where the battle li to be fought. It takM 201 electoral votes to elect. The Republican are sure of 164 They must win thirty-throe more to succeed. The doubtful states are New York, New Jersey, .Connecticut, Indiana, »nd the Pacific coast states—California, Oregon, and Nevada." "Well, how do these states regard Blaine T "More than three-fourth of their delegate* will be for Elaine." "Will not the opposition of papen like The New York Timea, Harpers' Weekly, and The Evening Post make bis strength doubtful in New York state, and tend to defeat hi* nomination i" "In 18s4. with all these papers against him, Mr. Blaine loot New York by less than 1,100. In 18W5 the Republicans nominated MrT" Davenport for governor, in order to lecure the support of these papers. They sustained him heartily, and he was beaten by 1 ],OUO, ton times as badly as Mr. Blaine."- — "Do you think New York state can be won by the RepubllcansP , "I do, with the right kind of a fight. If the Republicans will make a battle for protection in New York city, and begin it now, I do not believe there can be any doubt of the result." "There are those who have apprehensions concerning Mr. Elaine's foreign policy, if he were presi lent.- Is there any ground for fear on this score I" "Not at all. On the contrary his foreign policy should be a source of strength with all business elements, for it Is conceived la their interests. Mr. Blaine made clear his foreign policy when bo was secretary of state. It - aimed at two objects. The first was to bring •bout and preserve poaoe throughout this * continent The second was to cultivate close commercial relations and expand our trade with all the countries of North and South America." "But what about differences with Great Britain?" "The only Issue Mr. Blaine raised with Great Britain, was in objecting to_tue-politi- cal control, of the Panama canal by European powers, and in assorting the paramount rights of this country." "Then you think Mr. Blaine will be nom inatedl" "I think he will be If he concludes to yield to the prevailing voice of the party. It will not be by his own act or by.the activity ol any band of supporters, but by the general judgment of Republicans that, survey ing the whole Held, it is the strongest thing the party can da" Janaaaohek Gets Heavy Damage*. PROVIDENCE, R. L, Jan. 6. —In the United States circuit court Thursday (ho jury re turned a verdl ct of 112,000 In the case of Alma Janauschek against Henry Bull,. Jr., which was an action to recover damages for personal injuries sustained by falling down stairs In defendant's hotel at Newport. The Spinners Wnnt » "Divvy." FALL RIVER. Mono,, Jan. G.—The advance in the price of print cloths, and the fact that during the past year the mills have paid over 8 per cent on their capital, has encouraged "i • the spinners to insist upon an advance in wages, and the demand will undoubtedly be made soon. .. . ^ A Higher Cnart Will Try Him. CINCINNATI, Ohio, Jan. 0. —4mml Baldwin, late cashier of the defunct Fidelity bank, died of paralysis Thursday morning at bis home bore. There were six ' counts again st him, and he was to have been tried. In Jannary or February. , Costly Fire at Ix>. Angel**. Los ANOELKS, Col., Jan 0.— The workshop 'of the Los Angeles Furniture company was burned Tuesday. Loss, $200,000; insurance, $100,000. Obituary. • BOSTON, Mass., Jan. 0.—William E. Baker, of Graver & Baker, sewing-machine makers, and owner of the famous Ridge Hill lurm, died Thursday, aged BO years. Bad Health of the Rich. Bad health afflicts the millionaire as it does the pauper. Many a modern Midas baa the dyspepsia, and he cnnnot eat the dainty things which bis French- cook brings him. Amos Lawrence, of Boston, did not dare to tempt his stomach by eating with his family, and had to confina himself to oat meal gruel. Jay GotUf lately telegraphed to a London doctor for . a cure for neuralgia, and the pills whicli he received In response did not help him it bit. All the millions in the world will not gtop the JumplnR toothache, and Mrs. A. T, Stewart paid $82,000a year to three physicians during her latter days and died at last, and she was not hnppy under tho process. ~~AU of Mayor Hewitt's wealth will not drive away Insomnia. Insomnia is the ghost of many a rich man, and I doubt that Hewitt would give many thousand dollars to 'know that It would never visit him again. He had In Washington during, hia congressional career a half dozen different houses and could not buy sleep at the hlgheat rental rates. During part of the' time he lived at Wormley's hotel and had the whole top floor reserved for him. Ho would travel from one bedroom to another night after night seeking a soporific pillow, but his efforts were often In vain, and the crowing of the cocks, the yawllug of the cats and the barking of the dogs drove sleep from his eyelids. A baker, who was probably happy when lie mode f 5 a day, lived near Hewitt's Washington house. This baker's name was Kaiser and this Kaiser had a dog. The dog disturbed Hewitt night after night and Hewitt made such a fnsa about it that his trouble was published In th6 papers throughout the country. Kaiser, however, would not sell the dog nnd tho rich man was forced to listen to It.—Frank G. Carpenter In Kanaaa City Journal. Washington society has a fur higher tone than people not acquainted.with It suppose, and its ladies have other duties than those performed before tho looking glass. They have to keep up with ]tho times both In politic-sand literature, juid It would be unpardonable for a'noted woman in Washington society not to know what is golutf on lu congress and about •Oa White House. The most noted characters In the country meet here every winter, and it requires wide Information of public men ami public matters to prevent cue's making a fool of hlinsulf by preWndiug to know that which he does not. Tho knowledge of the French l» more common thuii it has aver been'be- fore, B»a French phrases are uttered in many conversation*. Th e diplomats prefer to talk French rather ttuui English, and tome of thsra are unable to carry an a. good conver*ai!i>n ia the English a. C&qmntis to New I'nrigt the B«* PARIS, FUANCE, DEC. 20, 18S7 l tor Evening G:u:"tte. I see you have printed one or two of ,ho letters I have written. If they have jeen of any gratification to your reiid- rs, I will feel repaid for my efforts in writing them. If you do not deem them of sufficient interest to publish, slease throw them in the waste basket, and I will be content. France has just passed through another political crisis, :mt has come out of it without a revo- itlon, although for a day or two the populace of Paris were very much ex cited. Mr. Gravy withholding his resignation excited t)ie people very much; so intense wssthe excitement that not only were the SO.OOo troops in Paris held In readiness, but 15,000 additional troops were brought into the city from towns i utside. So great was the excitement on the day that (Jrevy Bent in hia resignation that a mob of several thousand people surrounded the Chamber of Deputies, where the Congress meets. When the excitement was at about the highest the ladies, with my daughter and myself, passed through the crowd In a street car, and had it not been for the military forcing the crowd back we could not have got through; as it was we were fearful of having-the street car in which we were riding overturned by the mob. The mob hammered on the car windows and made violent demonstrations. We were compelled to take another route home. The next day the voting for another President took place at Versailles about twenty miles from Paris; and before the delegates returned an immense mob assembled on the streets near the depot waiting the return of the delegates, where there was considerable throwing of Btoncs and violent demonstration by the mob, and had Jerve been elected instead of Cornot there would have been a violent outbreak which would have taxed the police and military to quell. But the conservative policy of the ^deputies saved the city, and possibly the Kepulj.- lie. Paiia is divided up Into a number of municipalities, twenty in all; each having a Mayor, making twenty Mayors to govern Paris, instead of one for the whole city. Paris is not like any other;clfy;1heieiflno8inday here. T e work on public and private buildings is carried on on Sundays the same as any other day. I do not see when the men JUidJloiafiajreLajest. The city scarce^ ly gets quiet at night, as teams and carriages can be 'heard on the streets at all hours. I spent yesterday afternoon at the largest retail dry goods store in the world. It Is called the Au Sun Ufarvhe. It covers a block of ground and is four to five stories high. Its annual sale is 828,000,000. > It has been owned and controlled by a woman, Madam Bonclcant, who died last week She and her .husband commenced business twenty-five years ago In a Btnal. store and this large store is the outgrowth of small beginnings. Her husband died sixteen years ago and she has enlarged and-conducted the business since. She has organized a board of forty or fifty directors of the em. ployes, who are the heads of different departments, who share in the profits of the establishment. All employes are retired at fifty years of age and are pensioned out of the profits of the store for the balance of their lives. In her will 'she left several millions of dollars to charitable institutions and having no s near relatives "the store is left in the bands of the directors and the business to be run for the benefit of the, employes. Her. estate is worth over $20,000,000. • ;A11 the employes are fed in the store. There'are over 3,000 employes, all of whom take their meals (which are furnished freejln the upper story-of the store. Sleeping apartments are provided for the men with- 9u* families in the,upper part of the stgre and the un'rnarriedjfirls are furnished with lodgings in the private house of the proprietress. It it no un common thing to see from 10,000 to 15,000 customers in the store at a time. It ia the popular trading place in Paris and has always been conducted on the one price principle pnd its reputation sor fair dealing has' c6ntrlbuted to its success. .,/ One peculiarity of Paris is there are no alleys .'or bacK .entrances to the houses. The stores are usually attached to the rear of the houses and one -approaches through the lower story of the house, the same passage way being the entrance to the houses. If I get time I may write you further giving you a description of-the "catacombs" and other interesting sights in and around Paris. I expect to spend Christmas here and go back, to London after the first of the year antl hope to get home in time to eat Easter|eggs. • Respectfully, THOMAS A. GALT. A Datrtnl Precaution. It is a useful precaution for the tourist, the commercial traveler, or the emigrant to the West, to take along Hostetter'a Stomach Bitters. Invalids who travel by steamboat or rail should provide themselves with It, in order to prevent or remedy the nausea which the jatring and vibration of vehicles in tranaitu often causes them. Wastly preferable is it for this simple, but needful purpose, to the keady unmedi- cated stimulants of commerce. On board ship, it uot only remedies sea. sickness, but neutralizes the pernicious effects of water slightly brackish, which, if unqualified, is apt to give rise to irregularities of the bowels, cramps in the abdominal region, and dyspepsia. To the aerial poison of malaria it is an efficient antidote.. Sick .headache, heart-burn, and wind npon the stomach, are promptly bandished by It. It healthfully stimulates the kidneys and bladder, and nullifies the early symptoms of rheumatism. • mwf Not * Terr Goo<h£loy. In writing of bis youth to an autograph collector Gen. Lew Wallace says: "1 fear you wouldn't have called me a good boy, ia I banted, fished mij ran wild generally un til I waa IS, and then 1 became a student, ami that IK the course I would lay dowu fw *«*ry lif«,"~-N«w York World. ABRAHAM LINCOLN IN 1854. A New Actor on th* Political Field—On the Stnmp In nllnoln. Bnt now n new actor came forward on the political Rtagn in central Illinois; or rather, nn old favorito reappeared. This was Abraham Lincoln. Since his return to Sprlnglleld from hls'singlo term of service to congress, 1847 to 1849, though by no means entirely withdrawn from poll- tics, hia active work had been greatly diminished. His congressional Ufa had largely inn-eased the horizon of his observation. Pr-i-lmps It had also extended tho bounds of his ambition. He hnd doubtless discovered many of hi* own defect?, and not unlikely had diligently sought to remedy them. Tho period following had for him been years of work, stndy and reflection. Hu profusion of law had become a deeper science and a higher responsibility. His practice, receiving hia undivided attention, brought him more important and more renumerativo cases Losing nothing of his genial humor, hii character took on tho dignity of a graver manhood. He was still in tho center and the Idol of every social group hn encoun tered, whether on tho street or In tho parlor. Serene and buoyant of temper, cordial arid winning of language, charitable nnd tolerant of opinion, his very presence diffused a glow of confidence and kindness. Wherever ho went he left an ever widening ripple of smiles, jeats and laughter. His radiant good fellowship was bo- loved and sought alike by political opponents and partisan friends. His sturdy and delicate integrity, recognized far and wide, had long since won him the blunt, hearty sobriquet of "Honest old Abe." But it became noticeable, that of late years he vas less among tho crowd and more in the solitude of his ofllce or his stndy, and that he eeemed ever In haste, to leave the eager circle he was entertaining. It was In the midsummer of 1854 that we find him reappearing on the stump In central Illinois. Thn rural population always welcomed his oratory, mode np of ready wit, opt Illustration, simple statement, forcible logic. His diction was familiar to the ear, his stories were r.icy of the soil. Ho never lacked for Invitations to address tho public. His first speeches on the new and all absorbing topic were made In the neighboring town and in tho counties adjoining his own. Toward the end of August the candidates for congress In that district were, in western phrase, "on the track." Yates, afterward one of the famous "war governors," sought a reelection as a Whig. Harris as a Douglas Democrat, strove to supplant him. Local politics became active, and Lincoln was sent for in all directions to address the people. When he went, however, he distinctly announced that ho did not purpose to take up his time with this personal and congressional controversy. His Intention was to discuss the principles of th» Nebraska bill. Once Launched upon this theme men were surprised to find him imbued with a -now— and—unwonted seriousness. They heard from his lips fewer anecdotes and more history. Careless listeners who came to laugh at his jokes sat spellbound by the strong Current of his reasoning and the" flashes of Tils earnest eloquuuueT" and were lifted np by tho range and tenor of his argument into a fresher and purer political atmosphere.—Tho Century. Worth Knowing;. Mr. W. H. Morgan, merchant, Lake City, Fla.. was taken with a severe cold, attended with a distressing cough and running into consumption in its first stages. He teied many' socalled popular cough remedies' and steadily grew worse. Was reduced in flesh, had difficulty in breathing'aud was unable to sleep. Finally tried Dr. King's 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 Strickler & ISoorses Drug Store. An Anecdote of JTorac« Sreelby. When I was a cub—back in the thirties —I waa living with my mother nnd stepfather in Brooklyn. Ono day I was sent over to New York to clchver an Imposing stone to the firm of Greeley & Winchester, who weru then publishing The New World. I waa told not to deliver the stone unless \ got my money. When I arrived at Horace Greeley's office ho immediately ordered his men to hoist tho stone to the third story with a block and tackle, nud It was hoisted. I had insisted with Air. Greeley that I could not leave the stone without the money, but he simply answered me by saying, "My son, the stone is In the third story; how are yon going to get it down? You come over Saturday and I will pay you for the stone." I told him If I went back without the money I would get a terrible threshing, and which, by the way, I unquestionably got. I went back Saturday and Mr. Greeley wanted to put me off again. I told him of the beating which my stepfather hod given me. He seemed to doubt It, so I pulled off my Jacket and showed him how black and blue my back was. When he saw the marks he said: "My God I what. • a brute a man must be to beat a child In that manner. Sit down. I'll get tho money, although I'M have to borrow it." In five minutes he returned with some apples and ginger cake for me, ajid then ho went out and was gone for an hour, when he appeared with tie money. When I receipted the bill he handed me $1, saying: "This wiH take a little of the pain out of yonr back, and, If ever you want a friend and I can serve yon, come and see me." I did not meet Greeley again for seven years, when I met him In Washington. I was In need of a friend then, and h« Introduced me to Henry Clay and Daniel Websterj and did all he could to further my Interests, which, by the way, was my first successful stepping stone In life.—Judge C. P. Cady in Globe-Democrat. ' "The best on earth" can truly be said of Orlgg's Glycerine Salve— a speedy cure' for cuts, bruises, scalds, burns, sores, piles; tetter and all skin eruptions. Try this wonder healer. 25 cts. Guaranteed. O. A. Oliver & Co. Bad Health Vcrnu* Good. The fact Is, the advantages of poor health have never been rated at halt their worth. What u d«luge of books hits been poured out to show people how to get and keep health, and never a oue to teach them how to lose it. Take, for example, the case of a physical giant like Daniel Webster. IKs prodigious health \vaa simply the ruin of him. Such enormous dinners he could eat, deluged with such oceans of wine and brandy, and such an immense amount of outdoor gunning and fishing did he have to resort to to digest these that three-fourths of the time his powerful brain was as torpid SB that o* u gorged anaconda. All I had Webster only been a lifelong Invalid, like Alexander H. Stephens, of Georgia, what an intellectual prodigy America would have seen. Dowered with only digestion enough to keep half alive on, and only lunges and muscle enough for moderate, contemplative walks, the Massachusetts! deity would then have been driven for refuge to the habitual exercise of hia vast tntelli'ctual and imaginative powers, and HO have produced gome noblo work that would have enriched the -tyorld. Let him, therefore, serve as a signal warning to all big, hulking tellowt, turning op their noseo at invalids, and thank- Ing their BUU-H th*t they are good any day for tea course*) «nd a qiau-t, or gallon, of &lor*t, hock tad bar«uudv.~DoaUm From Went Jordan. .Ian. 5 —Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Wolf are happy over the arrival of a now boy at their houss. The revival rmeetings at the U. B. church closed last Thursday evening. Master Peter Peters Is attending the (Jerinan Catholic school In Sterling. Mcssers Myers, Krat?. and Bort have their ice houses nearly tilled with Elkhorn's first freeze. Mr. Samuel Jacob and daughter \gnes of Grinnf-ll Iowa, visited relatives here this week. A dsuble wedding- occured at the residence of Mr O. Ports last Wednesday. John Ports and Marv Schryver and Henry Schryver and Helen I'orts were the contracting parties. Last Friday was the twenty-fifth anniversary of the wedding of Mr. and Mrs. N. 7J. Kldder and it was planed to commemorate the event by giving them a surprise but owing to the inclemency of the weather it waa postponed until Tuesday evening when over 1 hundred of their friends-assembled at their residence for that purpose. After devotions! exercises, Rev. Mr Comer in behalf of the assemblage presented them a silver tea set, castor, cake- stand and center lamp, crystal fruit set and water pitcher. Dr. Chapman, of Polo, next delivered a humorous and well prepared speech, after which verses were read by Mrs. Smith and letters of congratulations by Mrs. David Henderson. Mr. and Mrs. Kidder were too deeply moved to respond, but Dr. Chapman made an appropriate response in their behalf, Refreshments were then served, after which the company indulged in social conversation until ' ; the clock cnimed the midnight hour, when the guests took their departure, each feeling remunerated for having contributed his mite to the formation of a bright page in the history of Mr. and Mrs. N. B. Kld- der. ** Last Wednesday at twelve oclock at the residence of the bride'B mother, Mr. Henry Wolber and Miss Mellnda Rarcker were united in nuptial bonds in the presence of. one hundred invited guests, by the Rev Daniel B. Toomey. A goodly number remained until evening when dancing was indulged in. The music which was excellent being led by Mr.Jos, Glavln. The best.wishes of a large circle of friends go with Mr. and Mrs. Wolber as they start on the journey of wedded life, may happiness -atid-prosperity-bo-their-lot,- and. when life's battles have all been fought und the summons comes to join the innumerable caravan which moves to that mysterious realm in which each shall take his place in the silent halls of death, may they be prepared to receive it with as spotless a reputation as they now sustain. WOULD YOU BELIEVE it? We are daily guaranteeing Kemp's Sarsaparilla to thepeople for cleansing the blood, and giving a new lease of life. Price 81. A R. Hendricks. OK Congress is settled down to business. THE REV. GEO. H. THAYER. of Bourbon, Ind, says: "Both myself and wife owe our lives to SHILOH'S CONSUMPTION CURE." O, A. Oliver & Co. 1 The Fidelity bank business has ruined many in peace of mind, as in pocket, Wm. Black, Abingdon, Iowa, was cured of cancer of the eye by Dr. Jones Red Clover Tonic, which cures an blood disorders and diseases of the stomach, liver and kidneys. The best tonic and appetizer knowu. 50 cents. For sale by O. A. Oliver & Co. THE STONE CUTTER. '." We hammer, hammer, hammer, on and on. Day out, day In, thron^hout the year In blazing heat anil tempcsta drear; God's house wo slowly heavenward rear— We'll never see It donel We hammer, hammer, hammer, might and main. The Bun torments, the ralu drops prlclt. Our eyes grow blind with dust BO thick; Our name in dust, too, fadeth quick— 4 No glory and no gain 1 — We hammer, hammer, hammer ever on. £'' (jj O blessod Goti on Heaven*s throne, A' Dost thou take caro of every ntone, And leave the totting poor alone. Whom uo one looks upon I —Carmen Sylva In The Independent. SIIILOH'S VITALIZEB is what you need for Constipation, Loss of Appetite, Dizziness and all symptoms or Dyspepsia Price 10 and 75 cents per bottle. 0. A. Oliver & Co. 1 The brain of an elephant is somewhat larger than that of a man, but the trunk of an elephant Is considerably smaller than that of a woman. CURES RHEUMATISM, Lumbago, Backache, Headache, Toothache. NEURALGIA, SoreThroat,Swellings, Frostbites, 'Sprains, SCIATICA, BRUISES, BURNS, SCALDS. For Stablemen and Stockmen, rim Grcatoit Remedy Known for Bone mud Cattle DUaue*. liruula Cmsei *O Your.'StaodlngCareJ PerrauuenUy. "rippled Cuei Throw Away CrBtohe*; Cured i*«riiiaaeiiuy. Chroulo C»««» At Once HelUred i Cured Promptly. Chronic Cue> Cured Without Behkpte ; No Iteturn (if Pala. Clironlo Cue» Curnd i No fata Ia Man* &>id ty DnstvUt and Dntiri Aery****. A. V« v .l. r Co., lUUto., Md Absolutely Pure. This powder nerer rsrles. A marvel of purity strength and wholesomeness. More economics! ttuui the ordinary kinds, and cannot bo sold In competition with the mnltltide of low test, ihon wcwht alumn or phosphate powdars. Bold only In cans. HOTAI. BAKING POWDKB Co.. 108 Wall Street. New York JanSld-wly T - ^ "" . DOWN SALE ... O3F-—- ; , NEWMARKETS AND CHILDRFNS' CLOAKS At one-half former prices. A golden opportunity to secure a great Bargain. Shirts and Drawers, 50 Just one-half value, would be cheap at $1.00. J A HT A JL Gtooda .A.11 I^TeSv. IVo \ Old Stock: CHEAPEST PRY GOODS HOUSE IN STERLING. CARPENTER & CO. It is best not to be too certain in courtship. Bneklejn's Aralea Halve. Thh best salve in the world for Cuts, Bruises, Sores, Ulcers, Salt Kheum, Fever yores. Tetter, Chapped Hands, Chilblains, Corns, and all Skin Eruptions, and postlvely cures Piles, or no pay required. It is guaranteed toigive perfect satisfaction, or money refunded Price 25 cents per box. Fori sale byS trioklor & Uoorse. , x '; The EnglliU Engagement SUt«. An engagement elato ia one olj the things wliich the v.cry English girl .finds it necessary to have on her desk, [They are framed in many symbolic ways, for all the ancient devices Indented fqr ink stands are brought out and used for them.! For Instance, one of them is Imbedded^in. a tangle of carved netting and has two lawn, tennis racquets, crossed above it and a tiny Ink stand concealed.in a ball, -vfhlch lies in a racquet In front ol it. The engagement "slate," be It understood, Is really a card, with blanks for each day In the week. A porcelain tablet would be much more convenient, and, as it could be cleaned, would enable one to keep a ricord for a fortnight without : any trouble! but the card is the proper .thing.—Chicago News. • • . Renews Her Ifontb. | Mrs. Pbffibe.Chesley, Peterson, Clay : Co., Iowa, tells the , following remarkable story, the truth of which is vouched 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 dresa myself without help. Now I am free froqi all pain and soreness, and am able to do all my own-housework. I owe,-my thanks to Electric Bitten for. having renewed my youth, and removed completely all disease and pain." Try a bottle, 50c. and 91. at Strickler & I}oor- ses Drug Store. - • \ The Telesrraph like the GAZETTE, says let the lawyers name the judge. SniLOU's COUGH and Coaaumpton Cure Is sold by us on a guarantee! It cures Consumption. O. A. Oliver & Co. 1 That judgeship drawn out business is long; Cnoup, •WHOOPING COUGH and ijron- chitis immediately relieved by Shiloh's Cure. O. A. Oliver & Co. 1 [ It is a January thaw. ! For lame back, aide or chest, usa Shiloh's Porous Plaster.. Price 25 cdnts. O. A. Oliver & Co. 1 , Many railroad changes. THAT HACKING coiroir can b quickly cured by Bhiloh's Cure. guarantee it. O. A. Oliver & Co. Epiphany. so- i"We CATARRH OITREU, n«»lth and swee breath secured, by Sbiloh's Catirrh Kemedy. Price 60 cents. Kaaal Injector free. O. A. Oliver A Co. 1 i Must the sleighing go ? I . N 10HT», made that terrible c*wgh. Stottoh's (Jure is tbe remedy for }«*. 0.4 . t>liv»r & Co. 1 S. M. BEECHER, PLUMBEB, STEAffl —AND— GAS FITTER. Iron, Lead., and. Sewer I'ipe. A Full iaue of Braa« Uooda, Kngtne , Trimming*, Ac. Pumps and Pump Repairs, Gas and Oil Fixtures. OPPOSITE POST OFFJCK OH FOUHTH STREET JEfced. Liine IVo. 1. I BWIN MoMANIGAL HAS HTABTBD i new dray, and Is prepared to do all kinds ol bulling. Moving household goods and planoi • specialty. Leave orders at Melvin ft .Soar Henry Jobn&oo's grocery, MP20U T\nnnM«a Wonders exist In thousand of | \iiti\ forms, but are surpassed by tie marvels of Invention. Those who are In need of profitable work that can be done wblle living nt home should at once send thalr address to Hallett ft Co., Portland, Maine, and receive free, full Information bow either sex, of all uges, can earn from fa to <25 per day and upwards wherever they live. You are started free. Capital n«t required.- Seme have made over ISO In a single day at this work. All succeed. dwtl Notice to Lani! A few choice tracts ol laud now In the hands of F. B. Hubbard, located In Iowa and Southern Minnesota, with • TITLES WARRAHTED PERFECT.., "Wblle many of the lands now owned by specn lators are under a cloud of title. These laadt are sol<» with FKKFKOT. ABSTRACTS. '• HUICKS FROM SIX TO TEN DOLLARS PKB ACRE. I have also a , : FARM WEST of EMPIRE For sale cheap, on which a good property In Bterliag or Bock Falls will be token as part payment. Mow Is the time to get good bargains. HAP8 AXO DESCRIPTIONS Can be had at my ofllce, and cheap tickets to show western laada. Delay* wre JOMi«ero«s on Theae Bar' . gals*. F. B. HUBBARD. Land MBce appottta Mancercbor Hall, IMVPWTlflN uasrevolullonll! « <ltn « world dur- l«*Il])lllUll ln K tna !"«« ".If reutury. : Not least among the woudent of inven- ttr« progress is a method and system of work tciui be performed all over the country with- *nparatlug tho workers from their bomi-a. ftiwml; anyoae can do the work: oithtirsci QC«r old; no special ability required. Cap- a«fc Deeoed, you are suirtrd free, Cut this <Mm4 return to \a and we will seud you fre« MMMtMce of grvAt valuo and Importuu 'c to you Uuat nil ilut you lu business, which wiu bring yoa in More monoy rljjbi away, than ttuytbluij MSB fa the worm, Uruid outfit tree. Addrru ., Augusta. Hales. dwtl 9AKTTF. E.. B. FAOEY & CO. PLUMBERS, STEAM & GAS FITTERS, H AVE NOW IN THEIR EMPLOY MK. JOHN BUCKLEY, recently In the employ of J. 8. Johnston* as Dumber. We also have arrangements with WALTKU A. FACKT Hn expert Plumber, now with E. BaKgot In the best plumbing establishment In Chicago, In case of any fine or eitru work, to assist us? We are prepared to make contracts and furnish mate£?,U or S ' work ln Ule Plumbing, Steam and Gas Fitting line, and ke.np In stock Iron, lead and sewer pipe, brass goods, pumps, &c., &c. ; every- ' thing to ue found ID a first-class establishment, at reasonable prices, and we are now prepared to do work in a satisfactory manner antf BUarantoe all work and material aa represented. T. K. FACE?, who has been In buslnese here almost continuously for tho last I hirty-two years, will superintend the work. His qualifications as a mechanic are too well known to need com- 8HOP AT TUB OLD STAND FACEY BLOCK. STERLING. !LL. BLUE LHVE. DUNNING THREE WAGONS ^•S«'i}L 800< ^ prompU3r . (lellver8dto *"* part of the city. Specialty of removing houiofiold goods andplanoc [mniayll H WHEN YOU TRAVEL Tiki Iht tin. t.Uct.d by th. Unlt.d Stitil Gov.rnm.nt lu »ny ~th. Fait Mail,—the _ ". V , IP .,V( UT^^^^^^^^^^QB^B^B A« It Uth. Lin. running through Tiijnl to Bfld (rom th* fetowing cibii uid town, on It. own Lln«i: CHI8ABO, AURORA. OTTAWA, STREATOR,80GRFORD,DUBU8Ui, , 8T. PAUl, MINNEAPOLIS, , BALEtfiURB >T 10018 Pi* , JT. JOSEPH, ATSHI8QI BAB8AB CITY, IEBRASKA BITY, ' OMAHA, 600M6II BLUFFS, UHGOLIUDEIVER, ' Mating Direct Connection TO AND FROIto HEW YORK, ,. •"•TIMORE.WASHIIBTtll, »'"I"AH.I»HIIADEIPHIA,MST8I 08UAM, tOtlllVlUE, SAI FRAIGlSBQ *"«'"• «mu«eiTY. niguNMi PAB1F18, BOAST RESORTS, BITY Of MUIBO. MRTIABO, 8REBBI, MABITOIA VIBTBRUAIOPUBiTBBBIB ' >B!IT8. flood Equipment, Good Service, Good

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free