Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois on January 18, 1888 · Page 4
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Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois · Page 4

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Wednesday, January 18, 1888
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THE EVEOTKQ GAZETTE: WEDNESDAY, JANUARY, 18J1888. Frnra Jordan. j Rn . JR.—The clever account given in last weck'B GAZETTE ef the acdication of our new school house now known as •'Fairview" will not be spoiled by a synopsis of what was said on that Interesting occasion; but space admits the mention only of points seeming to us most important an* upon which the speaker built largely in substance severally as follows: Prof. Kirk:. "That the warming np'of a new house la often the beginning of a new life and a good time to resolve where there ia room to be bettered, and the flrst step that is planted in the wrong direction although taken with some strain of conscience, becomes easier by repetition and by degrees hardens us in wrongdoing." Prof. Harding: "That education grand as It is, and no matter how much we may receive, if not resting upon a moral foundation, too often becomes a dangerous accumulation." Prof. Bayliss: "That houesty is the best policy, because it Is right and if followed out on that Chris- -tirn principle, the other motto on the wall would need not have been written, for God would then blesa oar school without the asking." Ret. Brown: "That the proper dedication of a school house ia of much importance, being a link connecting the mother's knee with the Christian church, thus forming the chain which binds our moral natures." And the respondes all over the room from the many teachers present were the fljerous echoes bristling but from the one monster tap root culled morality, upon which the success of our great country with is wide spreading branches reaching melleniumward must depend. The several regular evening literary societies operating in Jordan fizzled out on the freeze last week, but the ladles' day meeting last Saturday in Penrose came off as usual. Now we venture a prophecy: In a dozen years from this date, our letters will tell you of the "Jordan Congress," which will be a united day gathering once a week of men and women of all socl°ties DOW a credit to our town. One of our Jordan lady farmers (Aunt Mattle, in fact) tells us it don't pay to cut up fodder bundles for feed if time and strength be counted. She says cattle If fed in clean mangers will pick the husks, tops and leaves clean. The stalks too will be eaten between mealaif they be liberally sprinkled with brine. Zack Heas and bis wife went to visit In Pjairleville with a smooth unshod team, and when Hearing Sugar Creek found the approaches to the bridge Very icy. Mrs. lless at once ordered the'horses cff and then satisfying her self that your correspondent wasn't near puther own strength lo the tongue and they were soon .over • the diffl- • oulty and on their way rejoicing. John Hey reports a beastly battle between his boss burly bull and big broad bucked boar, in which the latter re celved some severe summersault-toss- ings in the several first rounds, but finally the bellow and bloody eye of his antagonist showed teeth and tusks to be better weapons than horns, although they be attached to the boss butter of the yard. Uncle Jacob Harmas a tobacco user for perhaps the past seventy years, intends to wind up his days with a glean mouth, and Dougliss Deyo of North Jordan proposes to abandon the dirt on his next birth day, and also D. N. Foster and John Watson will 'cease smoking when their political ptfrty In platform so ceclares. Our kind old neighbor Isaac Burger was able to' be out and attend the transferring .of school district name from his own to that of Fairview at the dedication referred to above. Uncle Isaac's hair is as white as silver. QKO BEST OF AH- Tli* b«by grasps nt thn empty air, " And «-fR a wonderful sfsht: or thf prcat oM pMfbnant over tb«T« Ia nhinioj? with Biltfrr bright, "be KTandfiubpr danprlr* bin wntch of ( And she h«»rs tbo wh«-is RO cllclr, nd iho trios in ber pincushion hands w> hold That "bull's ejV' round »nd thick. Ther are wonderful thlnpt that the baby wes; But, when the Is tired of all, nd they wrap her up from the evening breeze, When the shadows begin to fall, 5b« Is tired of the nolay and btuy world. Too tired to 50 to Ble^p, nd she won't sit up, and she won't star curled. And sue only wakoa to weep; And she's suddenly caught In a tender hold Where she even forgets to stir— Uid what to baby aro silver and cold, ' er mother smiles down at horJ —H. O. Bunner In St. Nicholas. From Clyde. Jan. 17.—Cold. • Cold weather and plenty of snow and sundogs for the week past Thermometer 24 degrees below zero on Sunday morning. The charivari band of Malvern serenaded Win. Shaft and bnde who were married on Thursday last on Saturday evening. After playing some of, their choicest pieces they were invited" in by the bride and groom and treated cakes and cigars. About nine o'clock the boys left for home, wishing the bnde and groom a happy and prosper •us journey through married life. The'man who left his sled load of lumber hitched to the hedge frnce on Saturday night, will find the same nearer home. The mail carrier on the route from Fair Haven to Morrison baa missec but one trip on time this winter on ac count of the snow blockake. "atrick Kief and bride, of Genesee returned home CD .Saturday from the! bridal trip. . Donald Blue.an old resident of Clyde fell on the ice ! near (the 'bouse on Saturday morning last while carrying some wood into the bouse; it ia suppos ed that he had a stroke of paralysis; he was taken into the house but be linger ed until Sunday at 9 o'clock when h died, age 01 years,,Jan. is. The funeral services will be held Thursday atth residence of D. C.,Ackerman, where hi resided since the death of his wife, Ira Detra t»ud wife of Sterling wen visiting their parents Win. Detra, in Clyde on Sunday, they b&d a fomil; sociable all the children present ezcep Charles. They presented their mothe with a set of dlahea aa a birthday present . ; Mrs. Wm. Kennedy was taken serl otuly ill on Monday morning. In th evening she was, resting easier an thought to be improved. Joseph Fink lef$ on Monday evenln for Mercer Co. Pa, to visit bis fathe who is very tick. Hock Creek school was reopened o Monday with Mist May McXurg of Lyn iloa, as teacher. ; AMMON THAT HACKING OOCOB OAB b* sc by ;tthUah'« Cur*. 0. A. Oiirtr 4 Co. A TRUE BEAR STORY. The scene of the episode here depicted located away np in the northern part of he province of New Brunswick, In Cumberland county. It IB a wild, romantic pot, and for many years Ita illence has ot been broken by an invader of any clnd. Near to the camp the Mamazekel river ilgzngs its way throngh tha quiet orest nntil It empties Its clear, cold water* ntothe more pretentious stream known i the Toblque. It was on the 1st of last August that tfr. C. James Conley, of the Adams house, nd his brother Jack, of New York, began uzzling their brains as to the best place n which to spend their vocation. They •ere bent on a fishing excursion, and •anted to find a place, if each a thing •ere possible, where the fly throwers did ot outnumber the speckles on the back of ach trout caught; and having settled the uestlou of destination they immediately egan to prepare for their long Journey. "'iBh poles, fish lines, two Winchester ifles, high topped boots, hunting salts, nd In fact everything necessary for a complete outfit for warfare on fin and eathera was procured and packed away In wo strong boxes, where they were to remain until the 'edge of civilization was cached on the line of their trip. There wore no special incidents during he-journey except the purchasing of a mall blrchbark canoe and the -emplpy- ent of three Indian guides to pilot the ourlsts through tho wilds of the New irunswlck forests. It was a long, tedious march the vacationists had decided upon, and led throngh miles of interlaced •anches of heavy brushwood, across roar- ng streams and over rocky eminences and Isnml valleys. In course of time the flsh- ng grounds were reached and the party went Into camp on the bank of tha Mania- ku* river. One ..morning Jimmy, with one of the ndlan guides, named Joe,startcd on a tour n their own,''hook." The guide carried he fishing tackle, while Jimmy shouldered ils Winchester and strapped on his game >ag. The little birch canoe, which has wen referred to heretofore, was moored In a shady nook In the stream. To this point he two turned their steps. The frail craft iraa boarded, and her prow pointed up the river. They had not gone far when their process was suddenly interrupted by a huge line tree that lay directly across their iath. As they were carrying the little )oat around the obstruction, on the western batik, tha eye of the Indian became luddenly riveted upon a number of pecu- Jarly shaped Imprints in the soft earth near a small poo), a few feet' above the prostrate tree. "What have yon found, Joe?" Inquired Jimmy, as he came around to where the Indian was standing. "Big bear; he drink hero; lookl" And 10 bent down and traced the outlines of 2ut Impressions In the" watery earth. "H* com* when the sun go down. He live over there," sold Joe, Indicating the locality with a motion of his head. "I am going to have that fellow's skin," were Jimmy's first words after the Indian lad finished. "We must Immediately set a work for it* capture. What a reputa- Jon I Bhall earn' when the boys see me wringing a black bear into camp," he mused. "They are not looking for ouch jome. I wish old bruin would hurry up and get thirsty. I can hardly control my feelings until he takes his nightcap." The banks of the stream at this point were about ten feet in height and com posed of a yellowish alluvial deposit. The 'ace of the declivities were rather steep, and knotted roots and vines covered the surface. After securing the canoe to the trunk of the tree they crossed to the opposite bank and began digging steps In the soil, so .that a hasty retreat could be eailly made If the shaggy monster which they were to make war upon took it into tils head to make a fight at close quarters. They were also careful to chop away the under branches of the tree, so that the weight of the animal—If he attempted to cross the river by that means—would drop Into the water. After completing these arrangement* the two men passed tho rest of the day In fishing and lounging about 'the immediate vicinity ot brain's watering place. Just as the sun began to dip behind the horizon Joe suggested that they take up position and watch' for their big game. Carefully concealing themselves beuinc the tree, they directed th'elr eyes to the little pool on - the opposite bank. They "bad not'been in hiding more than ten minutes* before Joe's delicate auricular apparatus detected a sound of crackling twigs and dead leaves In the direction the pair were looking. "He come, Mr. Jim," said the Indian as he listened Intently, while resting his bead upon the thick cushion of last year's fallen foliage. "Where, In what directlonf" eagerly asked Jimmy, as he eased the barrel o his rifle upon the tree and carefully ralset the hammer. "See, brush wave," responded Joe, am sure enough the thicket j«st to the left o the pool was being agitated to an unusual degree. Just.theu the body of one of th largest and finest specimens of a blocl bear ever seen in that locality emerge< from the brush, and bruin walket leisurely to his watering place. Jimmy's finger was on the trigger o his rifle In an Instant. His dream of glor was about to be realized. The excltcmcn of the occasion had nnsteadled his aim. Crack went the rifle, and when the smoke raised .both men peered over the tree U learn what execution had been done.' A» for as any evidence that bruin gave, h was ill as good form as at any time durin his life, lie paused in his libations for moment, looked over in the dlrcctlo whence the sound had como, and con tinned his refreshing draught. A second report ot Jimmy's rifle was heard, and this time old _,bruln felt th sting of the bullet, for ho uttered a pccu liar cry, lifted his nose from the watei and mopped out a route ou a direct Hn with his enemies. Ho meant serious bus ness, and hi* little black eyes soappe with the fire of rage. The hunters ha no desire to try a collar aud elbow wres ling match with their long clawed antagonist, and decided upon on Inglorious n treat The Indian, gained tho top ot th Neither of Hie lx>nr hunters s.iid n word .bout their experience. Jimmy was par- ictilarly nnxious to keep it from his coin- nnlons, as he did not want them to know hat his marksmanship was po poor that a could not brln« dowu game of snch mammoth proportions when only twenty iaces away. The next morning Jimmy went to Joe nd told him that he wan golncr out on nother bear bant The two repaired to he scene of their exciting battle of the ay bofo. e, crossed th« stream and made careful inspection of the locality. They ound a well worn trail leading from tho 300! through a piece of high grass, which ad been worn low by the bear In his fre- ucnt vislti to the place. "I am going to follow him to MB den," laid J'mmy. "I can't go back to Boston without making another effort to estab- sh a reputation as a bear hunter, when uch a splendid opportunity presented tsclf." They had followed the trail but a short Istance when tho Indian suddenly topped, and looking down at his pants, aw traces of blood upon them. "Bear dead," he said. "What's that?" eagerly replied Jimmy. "Bear dead," the Indian repeated. Jimmy could not believe his own ears. Tho bear-dead 1 O nol The news was too ;ood. It couldn't bo that he had actually tilled a bear—a real wild, black, shaggy jear. And yet there were the blades of grass smeared with the life current of the nlmal. The two pushed on for about a quarter f a mile, when they come to a little clearing, In the center of which there was pine tree. There was a clump of bushes ear Its base, where the trail suddenly crmlnated. Farting the branches, a most leasant sight was revealed to Jimmy and ils companion. Lying upon the Aground, llh his body bent in g half circle, lay xrar old bruin. His lifeQjUd flown just at lie threshold of bis homo. He hadn't ufflcient strength remaining when he cached his abode to climb to his snug uartets in the big pine tree. It was more i sorrow than exultation that Jimmy rent over the noble animal and gave his hlnlng coat a pitying stroke. After a hort consultation it was decided to remove the skin and carry it to camp. This he Indian did with great care, and when he trophy was shown to the boys Jimmy was voted tho greatest sportsman that hod visited that section for years.—Boston Globe. Lincoln and the Clergymen. On but one occasion that I can now ecall was Mr. Lincoln's habitual good lUmor visibly overtaxed by these well meaning but Impatient advisers. A committee of clergymen from the west called me day and the spokesman, fired with uncontrollable zeal, poured forth a lecture which was fault finding from beginning to end. It was dcllve'rod with much en- rgy, and the shortcomings of tho admin- stration were rehearsed with painful directness. The reverend orator made, some teen thrusts, -which evoked hearty np- ilause from other members of the com- nitteo. Mr. Lincoln's reply was a notable one. !Vlth unusual animation he said: "Gen- lemen, suppose all tho property yon pos- ess were in gold, and you had'placed it n tho hands of Blondia to carry across he Niagara river on a rope. With slow, jautlous, steady step he walks Iho rope, waring your all. Would you shako the cable and keep shouting to him: 'Blondin, stand up a little stralghtcrl Blon- dln, stoop a little morel Go n little faster! Lean more to the south 1 Now lean a .ittle more to the north I 1 Would that be your behavior In such an emergency? Nd: you Would hold your breath, every ono of irou, as well as your tongues. You would keep your hands off until he was safe on the other side. This government, gentlemen, is carrying an immense weight. Untold treasures are in Its hands. The persons managing tho ship of stato in this storm aro doing the best they can. Don't worry them with needless warnings and complaints. Keep silence, bo patient and we will get you safe across. Good day, gentlemen. I have other duties pressing upon mo that must be attended to."— Ward H. Lamon in Philadelphia Times. Clinton will soon liiive Keene. nnrklcn'H Arnlra Naive. Thf best salve in the world for Cuts, Bruises. Sores, Ulcer?, Salt Kh^um, Fcypr Sores', Tetter, Chapped lliinda. Chilblains, I'ortis, and nil Skin Erup- ons, and postivt/ly cures Piles, or no ay required. It ia guaranteed to give rfect satisfaction, or money refund- Price 2?H;ent8 pnr box. For salfi yS, trlokler &)Boorse. Cold o'nighta. Delightful sleighing. AMonnrt L e*l Opinion. E. Bainbridge Munday Esq., County Vtty.. Clay Co., Tex. says: "Have used lectric Bittern with most bappy re- ilts. My brother also was very low ith Malarial Fever and Jaundice, but as cured by timely use of this medi- ne. Am satisfied Electric Hitters aved his life." Mr. D. I. Wilcoxson, of orse Cave, Ky., adds a like testimony. aying:He positively believes he would ave died, had it not been for Electric liters. This great remedy will ward ff, as well as cure all Malaria Diseases, nd for all Kidney, Liver and Stomach Isorders stands unequalled. Price Octs. and 81. at Strickler & Boorses. Treatment of Heart Dlleaso. For generations tho main idea In the treatment of organic heart disease hog been physical rest to diminish tho labor of tho damaged organ. We have been in tho habit of prohibiting all forms of active labor to the sufferers from cardiac disease, and the principle of our treatment has been tho unexpressed but ever present Idea, acceptcd-as a self evident axiom, that perfect rest was the best means of securing muscular compensation. Professor Oertel's experiments and results have come with startling surprise upon those who forgot to distinguish between a useful principle and the exceptions which the multiformity of 'disease renders it Imperative to recognize. As is well known, he treats a considerable proportion of cases of organic heart disease by regulated exercise, especially gradn ated asccnts-of mountains, and his results place the value of his melhod beyond reasonable dispute. There Is nothing really surprising either in his treatment or the success which has attended It. A little reflection will suffice to convince vis that while" rest Is often, useful, and indeed quite indispensable, in heart disease, there are yet many cases In which well regulated exercise will Improve the nutrition of the cardiac muscle, as of the rest of tho muscular system, and hence tend to the promotion of circulatory vigor.—Medico] Record. Opinion* of a Chl«*»e Merchant. An expensively dressed man was at the Union depot in PHtsburg the other day. He was Law Joy Sun, a wealthy Chinese merchant of San Francisco, and was en route to the national capital to confer with the Chinese minister. His clothe! were a combination of silks, satins anc lace, and five large diamonds were substituted for buttons on his outer garments. When a reporter met htm he said he thought the act of congress prohibiting Chinese immigration was as beneficial ai It was wise and hoped It would be rigidly enforced. He thinks a law is needed rank ing the use ot opium a criminal act He said, as a rule, the worst elements among his countrymen emigrated to America If tho better clois would come they wouli roake good citizaus.—Chicago Times. The Result of Debt. A Japanese proverb aaya that a friend a hand is better than all your relations at a distance, so a little money in your pocke Is better than all the credit in the world It Is astonishing sometimes how much little money will buy, and equally BUT prising how quickly a bill reaches a bun dred, and yet we may have little to show for it One purchasing on credit buys rashly and generously; he does not thin! of pay day, which seems far off, certain like death, but as remote and Intangible It la so easy to buy things in this way one hardly Stops to count the cost; b; this method it almost seems us If all the things we covet grew on trees, and all w had to do was to put out her hands; w seem to be fed and clothed aa If by miracle, and It Is surely a miracle U w pay the bill due in due season. To con bAcat* AUC Aljumu fcllllUCll mlU WU Wi IUO IT ~ . , ... . . . ., bank in safety, and Jimmy attempted to £•** a bl " U «>«»«*«* an obligation, t< follow him, but just ns he had made ball d" , an ,°, t . l l er , tho « dYant f8 <; : *'« , bcUev that half the forguriea and embezzlement* in the country are the direct result o debt. Half the paralysis and heart disease which ends men's lives to their heyday may be traced to the worry con that cUitunce bis footing gova way and he roHed duwn to the water's wige, Bla rifle flew from hi* hand, and he had nothing I'M- with which to protect himself except » huuter'x knife tbAt b* ctz- •ied in his belt. lie, however, *««njr«4 ht» rifla &gkJQ &od luatla ft wcond afftart to ntach th« top of th« t*ut TW« tlin* )» M4, debc; worry kills mar* people th&n Work, or love, cur any dUeaiM. writes wrinkle* in the face, it discolor* 2j}&&$9 t&4 U0dr fail out ao(l dy«p*p*i*,—lltrjxur's Biuutr. Anniversary of Georgia's secession. THE KEY. GEO. H. THAYBK, of Bouron, Ind, says: ."Both myself and wife we our lives to SHILOH'S OONSUMPT- ON CUKE." O. A. Oliver & Co. 1 POWDER Absolutely Pure. This powder IMITW Tsrtes. -A murrel of purity renRth and wholesomcness. More economical than the ordinary kinds, and cannot be sold In competition with the multltvde of low test, inon weight alnmn or phosphate powders. Sold only In cans. BOTAL BAKIHO POWDKB o.. 1091V>1I Street. New York. Sypher dispatches to Carlisle. SLEEPLESS NIGHTS, made miserable that terrible congh Shlloh'a C ure the remedy for you. O. A. Oliver & o. 1 Pleasant dance last night. CATARRH CURED, nnalth and owee reatb secured, by Sblloh's Catarrh lemedy. Price 50 cents. Nasal Injeo- or free. O. A. Oliver & Co. 1 Leap year party-tonight. CROUP, WHOOPING COUGH and Bron- tiitis immediately relieved by Shiloh's ure. O. A, Oliver & Co. 1 Too many articles come in for free nsertlon. Editors must live. SIIILOH'S COUGH and Consumpton ure is sold by us on a guarantee. It urea Consumption. O. A. Oliver & /o. 1 MARK DOWN SALE —-035"— _ J/ NEWMARKETS AND CHiLDH NS' f LOAKS At one-half former prices. A golden opportnnity to secure a great Bargain. Jobn Dilllon's tour bas been a failure loo much grog. THE GUARANTEED remedy, Kemp's 'alsam, for the Tliront and Lungs. It ever falls to cure ('oiighs, Colds.Croup, 3roncbitls and .all throat and lung roubles. Price 60 cents and 81. A.,H. lendrlcks 4K Garfleld's mother is very feeble and annot live long. 1 cheerfully rec'immeud Hed Clover 'otic to those suffering from troubles f the stomach and liver. I am now on my second bottle, and it makes me feel ke a new man. C. M. CONNOR Nashua, Iowa. For sale by O. A. Olivr. v • Bragg goes to Mexico, the bone-yard f politicians. — "The best on earth" can truly be said f Grlgg's Glycerine Salve— a speedy cure for cuts, bruises, scalds, burns, lores, piles; tetter and all skin erup- totis. Try this Wonder healer. 2fi cts. Guaranteed. O. A. Oliver & Co... Washington excited over the Carliale- Thoebe tight, . A Sudden Sensation Of chilluusa invading the backbone, bllowed by hot Hushes and profuse >erspiration. We all know these sym- tornf", if not by experience, from re>on. What's the beat thing on the )rogrammey Quinine? A dangerous emudy, truly. Produces caries of the bones, only affords temporay relief, s there no substitute! 1 Assuredly, a potent but safe one—Hosteller's Stomach Bitters, a certain, speedy means >f expelling from the system every trace of the virus of miasma. Use it promptly, pers stently. The result—a •uru is certain to lollow the use of this benelicent restorative of health.. Dyspepsia, liver complaint, nervous ailments, rheumatism and Inactivity of the kidnays and bladder,, are also among the maladies permanently rem ediable through the genial aid of this wholesome botanic medMne, recommended by the medical fraternity. ' mwf Rlddleberger .Stanford and Stewart will be often reminded of their Lamar vote. WHAT IT CAN DO. A single pain is often the Hrst indication and Iho last throo.'iu one, of a physical cliinnx, and the climax ia rica^li. That St. Jacolw Oil Ima luniin and npiiri wrought it» miracles just in tlic nii;k of time, has bridged Over the critical emergency and has Saved Many Lives at (lie point of death, Is fully attested by the record of nmny extrnorrtinnry cures in which this fact of suvint; life is duly set forth. If to ita rcnmt-Kable virtues in the permanent euro of chronic coses of Rheumatism Nciiralpa, Lumbago, Sciatica, after years OL endurnnce wherein everything else proved valueless, fortunes were spent in vain and crutches and crippled limbs were the manl- fftitiitions, Is to be. mldcd its supreme sovereignty over pain, even unto dcath r itis wholly entitled to the appellation of The Conqueror of Pain. Its specific action Is especially adapt , — --- — —, rf adapted with a curative penetration and soothing effect to nrre*t any puin at the acme of in worst Inlliiciice. St. Jacobs Oil applied internally Is now known as the best upudQ to arrest the fatal tendency of any ainva valed pain. ^^ A Marvelous Case of Recovery can he cited in proof, which is tliorou;'h!/ verified. It Is in its main features taken from a leading Liviiniool paper as follows. "Two years ap).' 1 Blutes Mr. Wra Ducliuimn, residing No. 8 8t. John's Road^ Kirkdale, Liverpool, and twenty-four years In the service of the Cunnrd S. 8. Co., "I was taken down with the most excruciating polo la niy head, which was followed by Twelve Months of Agony. AH physicians 'agreed that It would lend t Beftcnln^ of the brain and duath. Six of the most eminent attended me. but gave no relief I hail to be held down, and my screams were lu'urd outside. My <-:IM wai deemed Incurable. My wife procured a bottle of St. Jacobs Oil and upplk'd It to my h«id. It acttd like mn;,'ic. I was curwl by it and am oow in pcrfict huildi, and I have not had tiie fcligbt- est iv! urn since I was cured suiuo ago." NoUiiug neoi iWJ {>;, Drugyiitl ami Dmttn. . Th« Ckmrfoa A. Yog«l«jr Co,, ItaJta,, ttA. Janmd-wly N ,— J cwsfc-Aiah. -^*JKS6f^s. •>, " 1 here WM an old woman who lived in a. sho«. She had so many children she didn't knovr what to do." To keep them all clean was a work of much skill— To let them go dirty was quite 'gainst her will. Now, "if cue killed a cat," 'tis plain to be seen, There wai fear of her dying in the attempt to keep c!ean The ten heedless children w jo vied with each other In making hard work for this poor worried mother. Sht looked with a feeling akin to despair On the heaps of soiled clothing that fell to her share, When "blue Monday" came with ifc stemming soapsuds, For cleansing from dirt all thcje shabby old duds, Though she rose with the lark, her work was behind; To make her task lighter no way could she find— '•'Til a friend brought Santa Glaus Soap to her aid A wonderful cEange In her work was then made; No longer discouraged—a heart full of hope, She liofi of the virtues of Santa Glaus Soap. SANTA GLAUS SOAI» Made by N. K. FAIRBANK ft CO. CHICAGO. s Scarlet All fool, Sids aoi Drawers, 50 ... Jnat one-half value,, would be cheap at $1.00. BLANKETS AT $1.00 PER FAIR. Ooocls IVo Old Stock CHEAPEST DRY COOPS HOUSE IN STERLING. N. CARPENTER & CO. Who says Dakota climate's warm aa Illinois; • ' I>on't Experiment. You can't afford to waste time in experimenting when your lungs are in danger. Consumption always seems, at first only a cold. Do not permit any dealer to impose upon you with some cheap imitation of Dr. King's New Discovery for .Consumption, Coughs Jolds, but be sure you get the genuine. Because he can make more profit he may tell you he baa some just aa good, or just the same. Don't be deceived, sut insist upon getting Dr. King's New Discovery, which is guaranteed to give relief In all Throat, Lung and Chest affections. Trial bottles free at Striek- er & Boorsea Drug Stone. Large .Bottles $1. . Reothoron'i Ixxjfc of H*lr. A Mrs. Helm wrote to Beethoven When is hid already lived half a cetaturr, and moat eentfraontally ajked him for a soave- air—if. possible, » lock at hl» halr^-»nd lie was cruel enough to cat some gray hair From a goat and to send it to her In a locket which she had' transmitted to him for the purpose. -Thar*would not have teen much harm la it, becanc* Mrs. Helm, in perfect good faith wore the locket; and since it Is faith only that renders yon happy, she, thinking that she wor« the cherished hair on h,er heart, was happy. But after her delusion had lasted for years a friend of Beethoven, to whom he had laughingly confided the whola story, suddenly revealed the secret to the very lady who was the victim ot tho hoax, and she with bitter team wrote to Beethoven, telling him how cruel it was to 'take inch inJuh- advantage of her admiration for and her unbounded good faith in him, and to. render a friend, a sincere adorer, U. she might say so, ridiculous before all her Irienda, to whom she hod often shown the relic with all veneration possible, and now It came out that It was all a goat's hair. She pleaded her case so well that Beethoven, touched with her resignation—she aid not cry for vengeance, but submitted meekly—repented of his joke aud sent her some of his real venerable gray.hair, which made her happy. Co que femme veut Dlen U> veut. Have you ever known an exception to the rule? It is jnst because they always pose as victims that they excite our pity and adroitly make us the weaker sex, aud we have always to do their will.—.Temple Bar- Young Mr. Sissy—I am afraid that I am making rather a long call, Hiss Smith.' Are you tired? MissSmlth (politely)—Oh.no, Mr. BIssy, not physically tired?—Tid-B!ts. ' . Tha Brotherhood of Man. The educated men or woman ot the gentler class, however kindly disposed, too often speaks to servants, to tho poor, or the criminal, aa from a higher plane than they occupy, with an affttbis patronage which the hearer resents. He never forgets that tho rich and poor are of one blood, or doubt that circumstances hsvo made all the difference between them. That mysterious race, the Romany, have certain signs and words by which they recognize each other in every nitlon or condition of lite. From one of theft own blood oaly will they accapt snpport or aiU&nco. Theit ia souMthiog of tha Qitao* fa all human being*. Only tb« oian who owrat himself to twour tnrotinir caa always b*l« u* or lift a*,—Youti'» C*itt>p«tt1«a. For lame back, side or chest, use Shiloh's Porous Plaster. Price 25 cents. O. A. Oliver & Co. 1 Adulteration of Rubber. Manufacturers complain that the Afal- can rubbers' now .received do not yield, when strained and cleaned,, more than 80 to 65 per cent, pure rubber gum, owing to the natives adulterating with sawdust, bark dust, etc., to!overcotne the Inconvenient stickiness of the juice.—Boston Tran' script. _ .. ' ' SBILOB'S VITALIZKR is what yon need for Constipation, Loss of Appetite, Dizziness and all aynjptoms of Dyspepsia Price 10 and 76 cents per bottle. O. A. Olivet & Co. 1 ' Horrible accounts of freezing to death in the northwest. - . "Midpleasures,and palaces though we may roam, be It ever BO humble." there's no specific,for pain like Salvation Oil- Price ad cents a bottle. .^Public schools hard at work on Exposition work. , . Farmers who know that tobacoo- stalka are a very valuable manure, because their ashes contain a great portion of potash, perhaps do not know that Dr, Bull's Cough Syrup is the best cure for coughs and colds. The Only Remedy *oa Contagious _Blood Poison. Mr. D. B- Adams, XT n Ion, Sooth Carolina, Writes i 'M WM a£licted with a terrible CAM of blood poison Tor About thirteen months* I ' wo* ti^t«Mt by the Uest physicians, and used various kinds of rernedle*, but received DO _. autwtantUil relief. J flnall/ trl«t* the? Kvtftt - Bpceinc, and about tojir bo«U» eanxt taw ' sound anri wHL" CoL a. H. KlrMr, editor and proprietor of . th* OiH-lltta, Ala., Jtme*, under data ot August S. 1837. write-: "When X was • younc man, through indiscretion, I contracted a dlaease wblc-h boi stuck to me tor year*. Some fiv*> or six yean dine* X wat troubled with pains, id as to make It dlfflcult fur me to walk. Having *4vertUedtho 8. fl. 4. in my paper for seTeru • Tear*. X concluded J would try tt to neo It there wan any efllcacy In the mcxlleliip. X commenced tiling U ftccordlng to directions And u*e4 half dozen bottles. I wa» once at a iray ntatton and. getting left, I walked th* •even inUvsaiiU havo never f«lt any return of the old m&Udy. After experiencing the ROCK! «fti<ot> 1 iumt bay X am utUAetl with the result. I am sutty-etKht yranof ngeand I fe«i uow ttke a young itiun and can go to the case whenneocswy and art up from six to eight thousand enn without any Incoa- ' venlouoe. I i*Q4 you tbU without awUclUh- tioa. • . Ur. 7. Woehl, 911 Xorth Avenue. Chlcanx tinder data(rfJuu« 12, 1£37. writes: "l deem UoiyNluty to thank you for the euro X re- oelved.frum your excellent medicine, I contracted a very severe race of blood polaon- • iBff about two ytan ago. Hearing of your medicine, I went to » drug it ore, tba pro* prfetor of which persuaded me to buy « preparation of his own, which h« s*ld was a»ur« euro, I iu«<l sU bottle* of 'hit stuff and grew worse til (ho time. At la&C 1 got dl«tu*i*4 and despaired of a cure. I met •> frleud who told mo that your medJcioahaa cured him. X went to th* SAHIO drunlsi fgala and demanded your medicine, H»Tr«- lactanttr sola metwelro botilec, and I ara pow perfectly cured, I writ* thl* for tho benent of •urTercn, to preraut their brluv deooivad by f^Ua rvpresentations, I thank you again tor tU* Uajcflt duriv*4 from your l>r. J. N. ClMD«v, a prominent pbyilcUn. realdtntf IcSilavUtt, Schley Cuunty, ueortfla, ia a letter r»euuiuijn« the la/»tl!Ue saccesft b« )ua la cuiluf conta^iou* blood poison cau* La hU extciutive pjr*ctts«, wrttMi "T&tiM who k&ow tho aUnoat Ixxarlubla. »crii«ui*uUy dj>ng«mue effaets pf mareury wlU wtlcom# jour discovery of 8. «. 3. as a Uxjn to humanity. Tn« ttjudlcai iirof^-uJun, y* WSJTT t» rirf(prt*i*r? lA^ueui^ti, If Jowi/.tad In »w.mo oa*r« fcctrwtly, 1 «M of 8. tt. tt. (a came* ot blood dii- Ofvcr, Of c'Hirssi tt IJMMI&I&II I*>AI eurivt poUoo2a« '» '-* wors-t I^BA *MU*t pujity iJi« Llocd aCavarv tilAiMf^l-.** »v—-* and lUtia Dl^w**amaii*-5 JRed Line IVo. I. fBWIN McMANIGAL HAS HTARTKD A\ i new dray, and is prepared to do all kinds off hauling. Moving household goods and pianort a specialty. Leave orders at Melrin & and Henry Jehnsoo's jcrocery. Wonder* exist In tbrosaid of . but »re surpassed by t >e xuarvelft of Invention. Ihow who are In Deed ot profitable work that can be done while living, at home should at oucesend their address to Hat* lett & Co.. Portland, Maine, and receive freft, full Information how either sex, or all ngea, can earn from ift to |25 per day and upwards wherever they live "Vou are started Tree. Capital not required. Bom* have made over 950 m a alngl* day at ibis work. All succeed. dwtx E. B. FAOEY & CO. PLDMBERS, STEAM & GAS FITTEBS H AVI5 NOW IN THEIB EMPLOY" MR. JOHN BUCKLEY, recently !n the> employ of J. B. Jpbwrtooe as Plumber. Weal»» have tirnujKemfMala with WALTER A. FACKY; an expert Plumber, now with E. Baggot In the- beat pHunbingtsUblibhment In Chicmjo, In CM* of a«y fine or extra work, to assist UA. We &re> prepared to make contracts aud furnish material Jor all work In the Plumbing, Steam and Gaa Fitting line, and ket-p in stock iron, lead and sewer pipe, brasa goods, pumps, Ac.. &c.; eYery-- tniug to ue found In a first-class establishment,, at reasonable priced, and we are nowprepared to- do work la a satisuictory manner aud uuarantotv allworfc and material an represented. . T.K.^ACBV. who baa been In busiuese here almost continuously (or the last t hlrty-two years,. will superintend the work, tils qualification*' as a mechanic are too well known to need comment 8HQP AT TltK OJLD STAND F*CFYBluCK. STERLING. ILL. 8. M. BEECHER,. f PLUMBER, mm. —AND— GASJITTER. Iron, Lead, Ovulvert and Server fipe. A Poll Line of lirua Good*, Trimming*, A< Pomp* slid Pump Rf pairs, Gas Jid Oil Fixtures. SHOP OPPOSITE POST OFFICB . • ON VOUBTH HTKEKT ^ IIS 12. PUNNING TURKU WAGONS IX All goods promptly deliver xl to BD.V psrt of the clyr. cpeclaltyof njrupvlntf household n aua piano:!, fmhl'^vll 1 IJAHIN wVA \ trit ' e wltl ' Bn y ''' |M ' '*• ^ Luuir Disease. J' • • ••» a Couffli or <.'old, or the <* . •• ..a threatened with Croup 01 Cough, use Acker'a Eng'ij ' i ttnd prevent rurllier tronbitj. i k ; positive wire, fttid we guitra tee rrice 10 and 60 ceata. Sviii by •>g t & it,

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