Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois on January 14, 1888 · Page 4
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Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois · Page 4

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Saturday, January 14, 1888
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THE EYESTHG GAZETTE: SATURDAY, JANUARY, 14*1883. f THE LITTLE KERCHIEF. Jan. 12. —VHlcox anrt Orr, GuthPrie, Foaket mul Mason arc bnildinR crystal pnlaccsenelosintr thPtn in bonrd and sawdust protections. About thirty teams are kept busy hauling the water that can be carried In a steve. L. E. Mathcws is expected !n town this week. Last week we spoke of his good qualities In the way o? dealing out beef and pork. We now desire to say that during the ten years he sold mutton here we always found It "all wool and a yard wide." Harry Qutherie la back trom Omaha to stay. He Is always the same faithful, honest, cheerful boy; Is always Harry and yet Is never hairy. R. 8. Burchell Is in Chicago, superintending the filling of the lea house of his game refrigerator there. Oar county surveyor, W. 0. Hoi- brook, of Coleta, Is busily engaged re-, platting our entire Tillage and we will soon know who Is what and which la 'other. C. T. Pierce, proprietor of the Erie mills has taken out his mill stones and replaces wltn mill rollers. It la now the "Erie Holler Mills." The Woodmen last night installed oflcers; wires, children and friends er>- Joyed the evening with them. If your clock stops these cold nights, boll the works in a kettle of water, throwing In a small piece of soap, dry Jl wrw only a ww worn fcfrchlcf that lay in my trrmhlinRr hnnd*. As I wu by the vrimluw dreaming and looked on the mfxmlit lands. tt wiui only a wee worn kn-chlef, but It filled my hcurt with trara, Forltapolre of my beloved and ths unforgotUa years. I thought of tbu old. old gardoo, when many a happy ntffht Sho stood In the summer moonlight and wared tin*, kcrclilef white, As ibe watcbt-d In fund cosfldlnjj, for »!» know that It would bo A, beacon pfllebt to guide tne, • nlgnaj of lore to^e. But tbe itTooa rcwe over the maadowm, the eight (fr«w hushed antltttftl, And meth"Hi,*ht that my bclored came down from the nl'l flwwjt bllL One* more her han^l waa wavlnjr, one* mor* that kerchief whits Flashed lite the wing of an angel out of the «l- Icnt night. Bo I keep tbe little kerchief with a trust that can ne'er grow, cold. For I know that mr IOT* la walling, aa once U. thu dnyi of old. And out of tho bright blue heaven there will como In the years to be 3er mesuiee of old to call me, her nl£ual of lore to me. —Casselra Family Magaxlna. thoroughly so as not to rust, reoll with sperm and kerosene mixed, reset and "let her go gal ," but' therel My New Year's resolution to not use slang was near being broken. An ax-supervisor of our village was called upon some time ago by a younj man, who desired him to take charge of a funeral a few miles in the country. The gentleman had evidently been more accustomed to attending balls than funerals. He did not know Juat how to put the matter, but after announcing the fact of the death added, "And I am here Mr. , to see if you, would act aa-as-as floor manager." Miss Minnie Dickinson is the reclpi- ant of a fine gold watch, a gift from her father. Mis Estella Hubbart, a former pupil of the Erie school is succeeding splendidly aa teacher In the Gravel street ichool. Mrs. Babcock, of Rock Falls, county president of the W. C. T. U. will hold meetings here Saturday and Sunday nights." "- — - from Lyndon. Variety Is aaid to be |he spice of life. We have been having a great variety of weather of late; and also weddings in variety, embracing the old and the young; and two a week right along since the advent of the new year. Thla certainly ia a grand triumphal entry of thla new leap year. May It bring happiness, peace and prosperity to all. ' On Thursday, Jan. 6th, at the residence of Mr. George Digby, the bride's lather, occurred the marriage of Mr. William Barbour to Mlsa May Digby. Also Thursday, Jan. 6th, at the residence of Mr. Isaac Austin, the bride's father, Mr. Warner Hurlbert,, of Dakota Ter., waa married to Mlsa Bell Austin. At Morrison, III, Monday, Jan. Oth, Mr. Thomaa Roe, a prominent citizen af our town, was married to a lady from Southern Illinois, whose name the writer did dot learn. At the residence of Mr, A. J. Philleo, the father of the bride, on Wednesday, Jan. 11th, were married Mr. Puul Robinson, of Morrison, 111., to Mlsa Jennie Philleo. The concert given on the evening of Jan. 2nd by the Congregational choir, led by A. 8. Morrla, chorister, bad some very excellent pieces of mualc, which were'admirably rendered by the choir, and called out a large and appreciative audience. The proceeds were given to a fund to purchase a new organ tor the church. The entertainment and Japanese Ealr, held in aid of a fund to establish a reading room, in this village, by the young people; was not aa well attended aa tbe merits of the affair would seem to demand. The object certainly was a very worthy one; and the enterprise of our young people in the attempt to •tart a reading room, should ha?* been batter appreciated by our citizens. Tho&e who attended the supper and fair on Tuesday eve, and the entertainment on Wednesday night were pleased and highly entertained. Let every one assist, and a reading room will be established which will be acred- • it to our village, and a great benefit to to onr people. Revival meetings are being- held at M. E. church every evening. Preaching by Mr. Lovelace, Evangelist- A goodly number have been converted. The annual meeting of the W, 0. T. U. baa been postponed until the .close of the revival meetings, '. We understand' that Adon S. Morris has been appointed P. M. at this place. We are glad to learu that a new dam U to be built at Sterling. This: will give Sterling a boom.; and develop one of the best' water powers in the west Rock River la /'Merrlmac" of Illinois; and the cities upon its banks which develop its magnificent water powers are to become the great manufacturing centers of thla region. •* ECCK Kleetrlc Bitter*. Thli remedy ia becoming so well known and eo popular aa bo need no special mention. All who have used El&otrio Bitters ting the same song of prala.-A purer medicine doeanot exist and It la guaranteed to do all that is claimed. Electric Bittejs wUl cure all dlseaai* of the Liver and Kldaeva, will remove Pimjrfea, Boils, Salt Rheum aud of er affeeUoiit caused by Impure Wood-WUi drive Malaria from the g>8t«m and prevent aa well aa cure all Malarial fevar»,-For cure of Head- fteto, Coust'pattoa and Indigestion try Electric Bitt#ra-Eutire •ati»f*eUou gaarsattcd. ot Kooejr fftfttDded^PW** SO et8. MM! $t.OG per batik Hit Strt«kl« JkM«t*% CAPT. SMALLMAN. Monday night, after the conclnslon of tho annual Press club entertainment, there was a reception In honor of tho principal attraction of the rooms of the club. Straying Into the Bracking room to barn a clgnr, I was introduced to a gentleman engaged In extracting smoke from a Havana, or alleged Havana, roll of tobacco. "Let me make you acquainted with Capt. Smallman." "Glad to sec you, 8lr. Of Cnlcsgof" "No, I am. now living in Grand Haven." The captain Is a man of about 60, of medium height, compact figure, Indicating ft fine connection of Btrength and activity. His eyeu *r». » blue gray, his face calm, pleasant and' Intelligent, his hair brown, with, a- small. Island oi white being thrown up by time on the crown. There waa nothing at all striking In the appearance of the captain. I supposed that ho was the commander in chief, of a schooner on tho lake, and that he occupied himself In the commonplace and useful occupation of transporting Iron ore, shingles, lumber and other articles from point to point on the lakes. Anxious to mnkamVBelf agreea'ble for a moment, I ventured some comment .on the business of nailing the lakes, and naturally adverted to the late tremendous storms which had swept the Inland seas, and which carried death and destruction In their progress. Endeavoring to Ingratiate myself with the man with the nautical prefix to his name, I spoke of my experience on the ocean; how I had crossed the briny Atlantic a half dozeu times, and considered myself a tar seasoned to a perfect- finish. Aud then, to compliment the valor and endurance of the navigators of the lakes, I added that stormy, bottomless, cruel and unsympathetic as IB tee ocean, I would rather risk a voyage to Liverpool than one from Chicago to Mackinaw. "You meet tremendous storms on the lakes, do you not?" "*>t ^ Oh, yes, sometimes!" "Aud find it very dangaroua come »e»- jqns of thexyearl" "Yea." "And were you evpr shipwrecked?", "Well, no, not exactly. I have seen a good many, though, at one place or another." The rather Indifferent expression which habitually prevailed ou the face of the captain^ changed slowly Into ojie glowing with something like excitement. I saw that a memory waa stirring hla tout, and Inquired: "Is there any of your experiences of an unusual character. "Yes," he answered slowly, as If dreaming. "What was Itf" "I'll tell you one Incident," he said, with a serious air. Ther« were two or three listeners besides myself. \Vp were all standing up, as If the coming recitul were not of sufficient itnpqr fiance or length to warrant the occupationtft seats. "During the .civil war," commence^ the captain, "I,was In the Federal navy In the fleet engaged In blockading the Atlantic cpost. I then performed a service which at. the time seemed to me to be of Importance. The war ended arid the event was gradually almost forgotten. "Not, long ago I began to think the matter over, and concluded that I would call tha attention of the government to It. I wrote, a letter to Secretary Whitney, In •which I recited In detail all the facts in the occurrence. The letter was soon answered; by the. secretary by one in. which, he admitted the truth of all my- statements, including one to the effect that my assertion coincided with the accounts on file in die record of. tho operations of the navy department. "He' ul.so stated In Ills letter that a medal had been ordered, and which would bo presented to mo as n recognition of my services." "Well, captain, what was 'the event; what did you do to earn the medal and the commendation of the secretary of the navy?"< "AllTlght, I'll give you the fact*." • The captain then proceeded- fo a modest way to relate the Incident. . . * ' * * . « * * During that period of the civil war when the efforts ot the blockade runners ware- most fijequenl and energetic, Capt Smallman was acting as master of a Federal vessel, i Many were the adventures do- velope4 during this period of service,- amongftvhtch frightful storms, the chasing ot blockade runners and the carrying of Information from point to 'point were amongithe most conspicuous. Onrlpg the summer months of 1804 the oantaln, found himself In front ot the Wilmington coast and engaged In the labor of watching for smugglers. One day there came up a sudden aud tremendous storm accompanied by a wind that blew directly.in shore. It axtended through the night, and lasted all the next day an(l night wlthont ( the smallest Intermission In its fury. • The third day of the storm, Just after daylight; a lookout from .tha deck of tha Federal boat saw through the crests of the. tempestuous, waves what-seemed a signal,,or an Indication of human existence. 'Closer observation confirmed the fact that somebody in the distance was showing what looked like a seaman's Jacket.- By tbe aid of the glass it was Boon djscovcred that a vessel had broken tip on ,a reef to which a,number, of men were seen to be clinging. The situation was a terrible one to both the peqple on the wreck and tho Federal vessel.. There was imminent danger threat4nlng any attempt ot the latter to approach the former, as It was liable to •hare the name tato. Safety, demands^ that tbje vessel should keep on lt»coar») humanity, that, some effort should be mod's to rescue the wretches wbg wwp*. imp?l»f ned ou the reef. Xaere wag, it.hot <U»cnM}iou pro and con, until at length it was determined to remain in the vicinity with tlje hope that opportunity might be affordt^l to reach the wreck. It cfuld be oetu that tha men ou tha brctea vcw«l were In a desperate condition. They could be observed through th* r&tg o^ the &U>rax clinging to portion* of the ve^»*l which jret remained above th« water, ,«uui witrs evidently la*hwl hi tbelr nuttoui poektoo*. At thort lutorvui* Us* inraahjug wave* would mtawrg* «ua bo?-/ ti>»ta Jta its speed to a point where Itrould ju=t retain ptecrairo RO as to hold hotr on to tho pnlo. It. wn» ft torrlfrlns, a 'clnnporous position. The htign wavps, with Irresistible enerpry, tossed it ns If It were a cork; the waters poured over Its decks, their crests overtopping the smokestacks, and menaced the bop.t and its contents with Instant destruction. The conviction of the crew of tho Federal vessel was that the unfortunates on the wreck wore doomed, and that any attempt nt their rescue would certainly result In the loss of additional life. Not so with dipt. Smallman. He appreciated all the dangers of an effort at rescue, and yet felfc it to be his duty to Incur the risks. He was younR, vigorous and sympathetic, and he determined at all hazards to make an effort to reuch the wreck. He called for volunteers. There was a long delay, and then two of the crow stepped forward. With these he resolved to try and board the stranded vessel. With Infinite difficulty a boat was launched In. the howling waves,, and with Incredible effort the gallant three succeeded In entering It, and were Instantly capsized and the boat was turned bottom side up. Impossible aa It may seem another boat was launched, and the three men were picked up. Again they essayed to go out to the wreck, and thla this time succeeded In almost reaching it, when they were agalu turned over. The CAptftlu climbed ou the upturned bottom, another man clung to the boat, and the third man, a powerful swimmer, made his way to the wreck, hauling a line, which was attached to^he ship. This was made taut on a portion of the wreck, and by Its aid the other two men were able to be drawn out ot the water. Despite the uproar of the storm, the rescuing party was forced by the horror of the condition of the shipwrecked to notice the details of the situation. Fifteen men were In sight, lashed to various portions of the wreck, and all apparently In a dying conditioa With vast difficulty they were taken to tho gunboat along the extended line, all but ouo of them reaching tho ship In safety. One man died on the way from exhaustion. The wreck proved to be the Federal gunboat Lavender. Some of the crew had been swept off before tho arrival ot Capt. Smallman, and tho remaining fifteen would have lasted but a few hours longer without assistance. They had been exposed to the fury of the waves for fifty- six hours, and were on the verge of exhaustion from hunger, thirst and the blows of the waves. Their limbs, about which the ropes had passed In the lashings, were In a horrible condition, the flesh in many cases having swelled and puffed out till the ropes were out of sight. Tho survivors reported that the day bo- fore a Federal gunboat hod passed within sight of them, had witnessed their signals, and hod passed on without offering them any aid. "Did, you ever learn what gunboat it was that passed by like the Levlte 'on the other side?' " "No, it was never known except to the men ou the vessel who thus played the coirard, and abandoned the wretched crew to death." "Have yon ever had any communication from the men whom yoa rescuedf" "I have never heard a word from any of them, I regard this as the more curious from tho fact that several of the rescued men were officers of the wrecked vessel. In fact, I should not have ever heard from tha occurrence again hod I not, as I told you, written to the secretary of the navy." Such was the narration, In substance, of the quiet, modest captain In the smoking room of the Press club. No one from his appearance would have suspected him of being the hero of one of the most gallant feats of the war.—"Pollute" In Chicago Times. A Kentucky pirl plcries In a h?ad of hair whirh is sovi-nty Inclir-s lonj! «nd very thick, but onr chief glory la th<> number of curfs made recently by U:e U.-.C of Dr. Hull's Cougli S>"rnp, tl.e boat remedy for couchs and colds. The south is •weather, also. catching a bit of cold No preparations rould have made such a reputation ns Salvation Oil hns (in so short a time) without intrinsic merit of the highest order. It kills pain. Price 25 cents a bottle. ThiB January is likely long to b« remembered for its storms. January tlilrtj-one years ago was also a terribly Bi-vere mouth. In €i>n»amptlon Inrarablrt B.>ad the following: Mr. C. II. Morris, Newark, Ark,, cays:" Was down with Abscess of Lungs, aud friends and physicians pronounced me an Incurable Consumptive. Began taking Dr. Kinp.'s New Discovery for Consumption, am now on my third boitle, and able to oversee the work on my farm. It is the finest medicine ever made." Jesse Middlewart, Decatur. Ohio, says: "Had it not been for Dr. King's New Discovery for Consumption I would have died of Lung Troubles. Was given up by dcotors. Am now in best of health." Try it Sample bottles free at Btrickler and Boorse'a Drug Store. • Man killed at DeKalb by accidental discharge of revolver in a store, the weapon being placed in the pocket of the purchaser at the time. To ALL MEMBERS of society: Kemp's Balsam will cureyour distressing cough. We guarantee It. Price 50 cents and 81. Trial size free. A. K. Hendrlcka, druggist. OK ImponltlonR Practiced on American*. "What strikes me most forcibly in what I have seen of you Americans," said Mr. John Mantell of London, who Is visiting friends on the south side, "Is your gullibility. I think you impose on each other and let other people Impose on yon more than they do In any other country on the face of the globe. Why, lu the few days I have been here I have seen a dozen impositions which, I understand, have long been practiced on yon people, and you take no sort of notice of them. For Instance, I wanted a pair of shoes, and saw Just such a pair as I wanted in a State street window. They were marked $0 in big block figures on a white card. That seemed to be a very reasonable price, and as the card said they were the 'best make In the land,' or something of that sort, I went in with the intention of buying them. " '1 want a pair of shoes like that one In the window,' I said. "The clerk went straight aud got A pair that looked a good deal like the sample. I found a pair that fitted me and handed him a $5 note. " 'Those are $8? sold he. " 'But they are placarded $5 in the window,' I soldi " 'Oh, this Is not the some shoe. It Is made In the same style, but it is much bet- termade and finer all round.' " 'But I want that $5 shoe,' I told him. "After he haddouea good deal of looking around lie come back and said they hadn't one that would fit me In the shop. Then he tried to flatter by telling me that he naturally supposed I wanted the best, and all that. Now, I understand you Americans let your shop keepers impose on you in this manner year after year, and get rich at it, Why, at home if a shop keeper should attempt such a trick it would ruin his business In a twelvemonth. And it ought to here."—Chicago News. POWDER Absolutely Pure. This powder nerer varies; A marvel of parity rtrength and wholesomeness. More economical than tbo ordinary kinds, and cannot be told la competition with the multlude of low test, ihon welKht Blumn or ptiottnhfttei powders. Bold only In cans. ROTAI, BAKIXO FOWDBB Co., 10« wall Strent, New York. Jan3ld-wly Ten little Indiani standing in * line One went to Mexico—then there were nine. Nine little Indians for General Miles laid wais, One was sent to Florida—«hen there were right. Eight little Indians «ome farming lands were giren, -• One went for Santa Claua Soap—then there were seven. Seren little Indians their wigwami tried to fix, One washed clothes with Santa Claus Soap—then there were six. Six little Indians by industry did thrive, Santa Clans Soap made one a dude—then there were 6ve. Five little Indians washed blankets, chairs and floor f With Santa Clam Soap till one was tired—then there were four. Fonr little Indians used Santa Cl«u« Soap, you see, On« washed Itettles, pots and pans—then there were three. Three little Indian* found Santa Claui Soap so true, One went out to buy some more—then there were two! Two little Indiani out washing in the sun, Said Santa Claui Soap will quickly get it done.. One little Indian—you all can plainly see, Santa Claui Soap has made hhn a pate Cheroke*. N, X. PAIRBANS * CO, CHICAGO. "IlAOKMKTACK," a lasting and fragrant pnrfume. Price 26 and 50 cents. O. A. Oliver & Co. 2 Again it has snowed. ARE YOU MADK miserable by Indigestion, Constipation, Dizziness, Loss of Appetite, Yellow Skin? Shiloh's Vit- alizer is a positive cure. O. A. Oliver & Co. 2 Damp, cold morning. WILL YOU SUFFER with Dyspepsia and Liver Complaint V Sbilob/s Vital- izer Is guaranteed to cure you. 2 When will the election be called V SHILOH'S CATARRH REMEDY-r-a pos itive cure for Catarrh, Dlptheria and Canker Mouth. O.A.Oliver & Co. -2 Candidates for State offices constantly increase. CURE will immediately relieve Croup, Whooping Cough and Bronchitis. O.A. Oliver & Co. 2 Busy in town today. FOR DYSPEPSIA and LiverComplalnt, you have aprln.ed guarantee on every bottle of Shiloh'a yitallzer. It never fails to cure. O.A. Oliver & Co. 2 An exchange says It la too cold for local happenings. A NASAL INJEOTOK tree with each bottle of Shiloh's Catarrh Remedy. Price 00 cents. O. A. Oliver & Co. 2 ASK EOB THE No bones over hip to break. Quickly and perfectly adjusted to tbe form. Double Bonel Double Bteell Double Beaml WARRANTED. SOLD EVERYWHERE. Sample Duplex Corset by mall, port-paid, for ONE DOLLAB. Borneo Mfg, Co., Jackson, Mich. Needn't go to weather. Greenland for cold WHY WILL YOU cough when Shiloh'a Cure will give you immediate relief. Price 10 els., BO eta. and 81. O. A. Oliver & Co. 2 How about thla section having no moisture In the air V To err la human, but you make no mistake if you use Dr. Jones' Red Clover, Tonic for dyspepsia, costiveneaa, bad breath, piles, pimples, ague and malaria, poor appetite, low spirits, or diseases of the kidneys, stomache and liver. 60 cents. For sale by 0. A. Oliver,, Arensdorf got of again from the Haddock murder trouble. llnrbyi Prophylaetlr Fluid. Givea prompt aud permanent, relief in burun, scalds, chilblains, venomous stings, or bites, cuts and wuonds of every description. It is Invaluable in scarlet; fever, diphtheria, small-pox, cholera, yellow, typhus, typhoid and other fevers. For sick-rooms, to prevent the spread of contagion, It Is the best disinfectant known. Una will Savanna has waterworks and soon have tbe electric light, "Th» best on earth" can truly be said of Grlig's Glycerine Salve— a speedy eure for cuts, bruises, scalds, burns, Borea, piles; tatter and all akin eruptions. Try this wonder healer. 26 cts. guaranteed. O. A. Oliver & Co.- General Reese wants to be Secretary ofdtafc. For Old and Young* Tutt'i Uv«r Pills met M kindly on the cblld, the delicate r«njnl» or Infirm old «g •, u upon ttte vlfforon* man. Tott's Pills rive tone to tbe weak atomach, bow* eU, kldneya and bladder. To these organs tbelr •trcDfftbcBlnff qualities •re wonderful, earning them to perform tnelr fuuotlona mn im youtli. Sold Everywhere. Office, 44 Murray St., New York. THE INCURABLE CURED ! HoncnnmLLK. KT., Feb. M, 1987. Gentlemen--Bevei) yran ago a ton dorelr oped on my nose from a finger nail scratcu. Imedafew ilmplo remwJU.-*, but tbo tor* would not yield. I grew worao every year for Mven years. Many thought I bad a cancer. Over a year UKO I commenced taJClnc fi. B. B.. and two do&tm bottiou entirely cnraa me. When 1 began with Bwtft'i Specific I was In very poor health* and could hardly drun about After I hod flulahed tbecoune of S. B. 8. I WM strong and buoyant, and had a good an pel He, 1 regard U aa a mo*t Taluable m edict no for ladle* tu weak, del U cote healin. It li a haiutehulc} meaJcln* with me. Youn rcipecthiMy, . WujtoiL BFiRTANBUKO, 8. O., April , . Gentlemen— For twenty rear* I havo ha atom on my left check, ft had gradually Backlea'a The best aalvaln the world for Cut*, BruUtts, Sorta, Ulcers, Salt Kheutn, Fever Sores, Tetter, Chapped Hands, Chilblain*, Corn*, aud all Skin Eruption*, and postlvaly wires tllue. or no pay required. It in guaraataiMi to giva perfect tattefeeUoa, or money rnfuad- «d fttoe 36 cwt* p«r box. ror tale bjS t-rkkisi an growing worse, Tbo many physician! 'whom I had consulted were unable to do. ma any good. Last fall » year ago I began tuliig U. B, S. At first tt Inflamed the tore, and It became more rlrulent than erer j to much so, Indeed, that my faaUlr Intjsted. that I should leave off tho medicine. I t>ei> listed la using the S. S. a. At the end of two R ath* the soro was entirely healed. Ttilnk- that tha evil waa out ot my constitution, jft off the medicine ( but la November, ten months after, a yery alight breaklngout appeared, X at one* beir.au again on 8.8. B., aud now that 1* also tibapi^arlng. I hare ex«ry faith In S. 8. 8. It 1ms dune me mor* gooq than all tho doctors and other ] ciuet 10Tor took, VouTJl truly, A. R. E WiKflTOK, K. C, April lit 1*T7. Gentlemen—Two or throe yuur* ago a can- oer came on my face. It noon grew to bf qult*lart;a. It wore on me, aud my general Health wu» very poor Lavt SuutemUcr I Defton a course of B, S. 8., which I hav« continued to the prewent tlm* with the li result. The CAUCCJ* hna entirely dlKA their belli* Wb eritlenu« or syiny>tom 01 a ciinoerous cnarACter Jet U My gunerul health Is good now, and my appetHa bolter thau U b&* been In years. I aih «3 year* oltt, and to-day ,1 am working lu thencld pUnttng eorn, Yovirt truly, JoajuilJMiJiACii. OenUemen-^l hod a oom on my upper lip for eight j€«r*. &even dlflenjut doctor* at- Umpt«d tm vain to heal it- Ouo gar* m« a smtll vl&l for five uulUrv, which vr***"c*r- tain cure. 1 * It 1' icb«.'ill^M to aay tii&t It did m* no good. About two ytwrt ago X becam* Quite ucH»a«T. „ M pvutiUi tbuuffbt 1 had a c*a- o«jr,a&d 1 took acoun»of el«bte«n botttw ot & *. a. Tii* result ha* Uj^a acowpltic« ounv Th« ult«r or c&uv«r healed lx*autlfol- uiVtd»f Thi*T* bt<«a tn «srrelUat haallh, ttM 1 my »pj/vttur Mud p«rf««t«d my .V MARK DOWN SALE NEWMA8KETS AND CHILDRENS' CLOAKS At one-half former prices. A golden opportunity to secure a great Bargaiu. Uto Scarlet All Just one-half value, would be cheap at $1.00. BLANKETS AT $1.00 PER PAIR. > Oooda -A.11 IVo Old Stock CHEAPEST DRY GOODS HOUSE !N STERLING- N. CARPENTER & CO. WHiEN YOU TRAVb T«k. B» Urn Mkcttd by th« UnlUd SUtii Govimmtnt tu r ' Th. Fut M.ll,-th. A» H U th« Un« running Through Truiu to >nd frcm th« toUoimg cititl ind townt on Hi own Uin»: OHIBAflB. AURORA, OTTAWA, ITR£ATOR,RO«f08D,OUI09B». lAGhOSSE, 8T. PAUL, MINIEAPBUft, MENOOTA, PEORIA, OALES1UR8, ST. 10011, DUIROY, IEOKUI, 8URUXBTOH, WAtHlMTOa ilKALQOIA, DES MOIHEI, BHARITOI, BREITOB, »T. JOBEPH, ATOHIBfll, KARSA8 Oin.HHRABKA CITY, . OMAHA, cbuKBIt tlOrH, LIS80l.il tDEWR, Making Direct ConnectiQfe TO AND FROM IEW YORK. BALTIMORE; WABHIRBTOI, OINCIHRATI,PH1LADELPHIA,BSBT9B IEWOKLEARS. LOUISVILLE. IAI f RAJfilUO. LOB ARMEIES, BALTLAKEOITT, BOIMADO AID PACIFIC BOAST RESORTS, BITY Or MEXICO. PO>TLAHD, ORE80I, MANITOBA, M:»TB. Oood Equipment, Oood Service, Oood For InlormttkMi oonc.mlng *» Burjnftoti Rout*. «prtf o th. n«nit Tlelut Aguit of &• C, B. k Q. of con- PAUt HENRY,B.«TOH1, £>«•«<• I Notice to Land Seekers! DA lew choice tracts of land now lu the hands of K. B. Bubbard. located lu Iowa and Southern Mluueaota, with TITLES WARRANTED PERM While many of the lands now owned by speou buors are under a cloud of title. These laud; are sold, with FK&FECT AB8TRACTH. HKIOE8 FROM SIX TO TEN PUB, ACRE. DOLLAR* . I have also a FARM WEST of EMPIRE For sale cheap, on which a good property In Sterling or Rock Falls will be liken as pan payment. Now Is Che time to get good bargains. «APa AMD DKBCBIPTIONM Can be had at my office, and cheap ttckaU to suow western lands. I>elBy> ore UanjrcrouB on Th«0« Bar F. B. HTJBBARD. Land cffieo opposite Maun«rchor Ball, ttterllox, III*. 1BHJH1 THBEK WAQONS Ail (Bato proopliy d*Ur«ri>d to any - " --- GOLD WATCHES Who ever hfeard of a man buying.i Gold Watch tot 39 cents; and yet a' firm down east bad the audacity to htiad one ofthelr advertising sheets In this manner and did It simply to catch the eye of the public. Now, while we don't believe In deception of, any sort, still we have such an anxiety for a sight of the "GREAT EYE OF THE PUBLIC," That we have been making all this talk simply, to get you to looking onr way and shall be willing to take your punishment, providing we fall to SHOW YOU BARGAINS 11 Almost eqnal to Gold Watches.for 39 cents. Don't take our word for It but come and look for yourse.lf, upon the most astonishing chance over shown TO THE PEOPLE OF THIS. TOWN, In all sorts of useful, every-day household necessities. Look at these bargains AND COME AND,SEE THE REST, Japanned Walters, from 6 to 26c: Bread Knives, lOc; Butcher Knives. 10c- Stew Pans, 5 and lOcj Japanned Foot 3orapers,,iOo; Tooth Picks, Ittrae7rjaci:- age,6c; Mincing Knives, Band.lOc; Carpet Tacks, 8 packages, for Get S-HoTe Mouse Trap Bo; 4-Hole Mouse Trap. 100; the most fashionable NecS ^aWsi only 25c, worth BOc; Fine Parlor Broom, only 2-^c, worth 85o; Clothes Pins 8 doa. for 6c; IB inch Lamp, complete. Burner and Chimney, only aec; Lamo Chimney, only 60 (and hundreds of other things. Call and see for yourself 1O6 Third Street, Sterling. Ills. ,-^ S. M. BEE CHER, PLUMBER, STEAM —AND— GAS FITTER. Iron, Lead, Oulvert A Vnll Line ot Brm*> Good*, Engine Pumpt and Pump Bepalm, Qai and OU Fli- Coree. ' OPPOSITE POST OFJFIl'K OH ICOUBTn BTBEOT B 'w»r4«Ml «r» those who read UiU < uia then Kt 'i lb °y wlil fluj bonorahle eniployuuiiit that will lint tttke tlinu from their Uome» »nj faJiiUieo. Tbe profits are large and »uru for every Icdustrlouj r«r»on, mmiy btve mode Mid &ro DOW tnoklug sereral liundred dulian A montb. U 1* easy (or any one to maloj V> «sd upwards par day, nbo U wlUliiK to work. JJUlietsei. youoior old; capital uui needed; we ttut yuu. Everything new. No apwttl ability reqalKsd; you. ruaduf. cui do It u well aa auy on«. Write to ua ttt one« for full par. tlcutan. which we mail tree. AddntM Mtln-ou Co., Portiaild, Miljic dwU £led IRWIN MCMA.NIGAL HAS 1, ntw dray, and 1» repared t , are hauling. Moving household a »I«>cMty. Leare orders at «nrt Henry Johnson-tRrooerj. 'jr- Wondera exist In thousand of forms, but are surpassed by tie marrel* of Invention. Those who are In need of profitable work that can be done while llvln» at toiutfshoold at once send their addreaj to fla£ tett & Co Portland. Maine, and receive free full 1»«< rnmtlon, how either sex of all ages, can eisi '""»,f «« *» Per dny and upwards wherever 'bey live. You are started free. Capital not rt£ quired. 8om*h»ve made over |50 m a slnS day at this work. All suoceed. dijg 1 * E. B. PACEY & 00. FUSEES, STEAM & GAS Fink H AVE NOW IN TfffilH EMPLOY MR. JOHN BUCKLEY, recently In too employ of J. 8. Johnstone as PlunK W?al»S have arrangements with WALTER A. FACKT an expert Plumber. BOW with K, Ba^ot In tho" oeat (Suiubing establiahmeut In Ohlcago In TcaM o« anj One or extra work, to assist us. Wel« prepared to make ooutracta aad luraUU wiS rial for a 1 work In the riumblii^, Steam i-ieTOu liiK Hue. and ke^u In Block Iron, leaii and r pi)*>, brass goods, pumps, &a. «:c. ; cvery- j to w fouud Tn a tfnt-oH.il wiaWiibinent n a n-o.il waW at rtasonublB prl«a, and waanj uowp( do work In a Mtlsfactory numndr «ua all work »nd material u r*pre»«uie<l T. K. FAOEV. who iuui be*u tu luftloew hew altuoBt coutiuihjuab for toe tot i hi will »uurriul*ui! tilo work. Hb ui a» a rowluuilc are too wc« known to uo«d AT 01,l> WTAMU te-

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