Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois on January 25, 1888 · Page 4
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Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois · Page 4

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Wednesday, January 25, 1888
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THE EVE2THTG GAZETTE: IS 8 B. Tin iT.irkpnml pflth I Rp nvpn's R.ite J*'hlrul on if, quick or tlfn-i men before in*? r-w \Vlmt m;iu-T now, indr*-'l, to-day, T!i-T" lower honors, low^r (jains* AtVivc UK- *0:i«rs thfit higher wrty — I uil:-»it havp wnlkcd the heavenly platanl —Nora Perry In Llppiucott's. FIGHTS WITH INDIANS. Early in 1877 a pnrty of seven men left Yankton for tlia Black hills, having In charge a complotete sawmill outfit. Tha mill belonged to Capt. Jack Branch, and his party was composed of Col. John Lawrence, Bud Taylor, Mayor Evans, Nat Pnsho, H. C. Ash nnd Al "Wood. The party crossed the Missouri river at Yank- i ton and took a northTrest route through Cedar and Knox counties. Neb., Intending to cross the Niobrara river a little southeast of the hilla. It, was well known that the Indians were ngly and determined to keep the white man out of their favorite hunting frroundg. Capt. Branch's party was well armed, and had made all necessary preparations to flght their way through all opposition. No Indians wera HCt-n \ihtil the Niobrara river was reached. Taylor and Wood wera ordered to go up the river and hunt for a crossing and return In time for an early dinner. Col. Lawrence, an old Indian fighter, cautioned the boys about Indian trickery and ambuBh. Half a mile up the river on the opposite side was observed a bunch of willows big enough to conceal several Indians and their horses. Taylor and wood watched the willows cautiously as they advanced. When nearly opposite the willow patch they both dropped to the ground, as the unpleasant "zip" ofbulleta told that there was trouble ahead. Lying flat on the -ground, they were fairly protected, and soon saw the smoke of the guns curling out of the willows. They opened a rapid Ore and plumped the bullets Into the brush In a manner altogether too hot for tho redskins. In the course of half aa hour two mounted Indians and one oil foot were discovered making good time over a hill beyond the willows, which hud concealed their escape till they were out of range. A ford was found near by and the boys returned to camp to report. Tlielr comrades were nil ready to move, having heard their guns. Dinner over and the oxen were soon moving for the ford. The passage over the river was made in f a M tr ;. n r A n t l r crossin S. Col. Lawrence said: "Well, boys, we're In for It now Let every mnn keep his eyes wide open. By making good time we can camp on some of the numerous branches of the south fork of the Cheyenne river." Taylor and Wood made a visit to the willow patch. They found one dead horse and evidence that one of the Indians hud been wounded. The oxen were moved as rapidly as possible, and by sundown a good camp was found, as expected. -No signs .of Indians, but CoL Lawrence-was satis- fled that their every move was being watched. This gallant little pnrty was not dlstnrhfeil during the night, except by the howling of wolves and coyotes. No trouble was looked for until they got Into the bad lands, somc,ten mllea iihead It was necessary to make a long march to get through the bad lands before- night again set in. An early start was made and everybody was fully alive to the situation. The bad lands were reached before noon. "What a sight It was! The entire country had been burned up at some remote period, leaving hero and there vast piles or shale and burned clay resembling everything within the range of imagination, from the ruins of ancient castles to the majestic pillars and domes of the Turkish capital. Desolation iu Its moat forbidding aspect surrounded the modern Implement of clviliza* tion and Its escort as they hurried through this hell of undent times. Gen. Sully the part of t!>r> wh!t."q AM.-.I;-:.,,1;i(.l , continued all day. TrnnMo was piprvtod rlnrinc; the night, and it. rarno. The night was very daric nnd fnvornhle for both p.-irtici to coiiornl their movements. Tho ox»n were hitched to the wrurons nnd hnulpd bnrk on the trail some forty roils, so that the Indians coul j not locate the cnmp before morning. Lawrence, Ash and Presho went bnck to the first location to keep guard. No Indians were seen during the night, but a very suspicious clump of brush hmj grOTvn up during the night not far from the party ID Oharge of tho mill. Two Indians had cut a quantity of brush and crawled up close to Jbo trail so as to get in tho rear of the mill camp as first located. The brush looked natural enough stuck In the ground, but the practiced eye of Lawrence detected the fraud, ami he opened fire at once to warn the camp nnd expose the Indiana, who had no cimuco to run and were twtwe«n two flres. It took but a few minutes to settle their hash. Lawrenco fell back to cnmp and prepared for a hard flght, which was bitter on. both sides. !< am The In ™ te were fighting aa men will flght to save their lives. There was no coter on the left of the trail by which the Indians could approach within range, which alone saved the determined little party from being wiped out. The Indians had evidently been re-enforced. For nearly two hours they kept up a steady flre from all points within rantfs on the right of the trail The boiler proved to be the_salvation of Capt. Branch and his men. The wagon* were riddled. Evans, Ash and Taylor received slight flesh wounds, not severe enough to render them unfit for duty Three Indians were hit, bnt whether fatally or not It was Impossible to find out. After supper a council of war was held. It was possible to hold out tvrenty- four hours longer, but their condition or means of defense would not be Improved; hence it waa decided to abandon tho mill and oxen, and push through the gap before daylight and procure re-enforcements at Ouster City and return for tho mill This programme was carried ont, and successfully. The next afternoon Capt. Branch ard his party arrived at Ouster, where th-y received a hearty welcome. Volunteers were plenty and willing. Thirty-seven determined men, with horses to haul the mill, returned to the scene of the flght Instead of going to the mill direct they flanked the position held by the Indians during tho flght, and, to their satisfaction, discovered about fifteen Indians on watch for those who might return to the mill.- Six of these redskins were killed at the first flre and the others were wounded but they managed to' reach their ponies and make good their escape. The mill was hauled into the mining camp, where it did good service In furnishing the miners with lumber. The oxen had been driven, off, and were never recovered Ash,-Evans and Taylor soon recovered from their wounds. Three of the orlgl- party are still In the Hills. H C. as nal Ash is a Justice of the peace at Sturgis City. He believes In the freedom of the bench, as he frequently adjourns court to give all hands a chance to Irrigate. Tho foregoing constitute the main facts of the trouble In getting the first sawmill into —-_,..,. , ,j V H. KJU11V chased the Indians through the bad lands once. He called it "hell with the flres out." This description Is complete. At noon a halt was made to feed the stock and rest. A good watch was kept, ,_ but no Indians seen. This troubled Col. Lawrence, as it indicated serious trouble when it did come. Tho march was resumed and the bad lands left and hour behind at sundown. Camp was formed at the foot of tho hills of the range that leads .through Buffalo gap, the point by which the party hoped to get in to the hills. The party went into camp as usual, but after darkness had settled on the camp the entire party moved back some sixty rods The precaution was timely. Lawrence, Ash and Presho returned to their first camp ground and took post for the night. Rolled up in their blankets they laid down on the ground to awuit events, nor did they hnvo long to wait, for the practiced eye of Lawrence detected numerous objects crawling' toward their location. These objects proved to«be hostile Sioux hunting for the camp as first located. The Indians got on their feet, nnd seemed puzzled by the way they acted.- They could not account for the removal of the camp. Col. Lawrence decided to surprise them still more. He told Ash and Presho to select two of the most prominent marks to the left, while he would look after the right The forms or figures of the Indians were not very distinct, still ho risked little in the attempt, as the redskins conjd not return tho flre. Lawrence and his companions flred at the signal. Two unearthly yells followed, and all was still again, hut the Indians had vanished In the darkness. Lawrence and his -comrades held their positions until daylight, when they discovered two dead Indians, as they supposed, but a closer Inspection found one alive. CoL Lawrence, who Is masWrof the Sioux language, asked the then nearly dead Indian who they were Ho was barely able to state that he was Yellow Hair, of Two Kettle band, and the dead savage was Jumping Thunder. of the Corn Planting band, Spotted Tail's agency. Capt. Branch and party joined the Lawrence party justs as the Indian finished. Jumping Thunder was shot through the left breast and Yellow Htir * through the stomach. Ash scalped tbe dead Indian and the other one was left to his fate. It was determined to pet through Buffalo gap before sundown. Capt. Branch and his men knew that there was work ahead and realized their danger. Toward the middle of the afternoon a large number of. Indiana were discovered on the bluff near which the trail passed., Fortunately for the mlllmen there was timber on only one side of the trail where Indians could conceal themselves. The boiler of the irilll would ruruiHh aaiple protection on cine side at least. It was determined to posh on and test the temper of the redskinsTlf It was flght, why let It come, as come I It must sooner or later. An advance waa ordered, the men keeping the boiler between them and the timbered bluffs. When within long range of the bluff, where the Indians had been setn, It wju determined to holt aad await the attack. The oxen were driven down a ravine pn the left out of rifle range on the right The Indiana observed the cliallpnge aid •ce«{>te.:l. A duel at long range continued until dark. Capt Branch and his men determined to pass the point where the Indians Ua<i teen Bean during the nlglit and make Buffalo gap before tnorniua. This project failed *nd daylight found them jMsvtriU mil* trtua th* gap lnj» .. fairly jjt*xl podlUon to defond themttlvte. The ItHlJana bad not •addtwtod thin mo*« »sxi w«j» *e«u hot oa tha tr»U b/»imrt»a, The Gift of Healing. Tho gift of healing scrofula and similar diseases, claimed for centuries by our kings, lasted, as we know, to the nge of Queen Anno, and the service used on tbe occasion can bo read in the Common Prayer Book printed in her reign. That very sacred king, Charles II—if we may believe an eye witness, one of his own surgeons—performed many hundreds of cures, and is said to have touched In twenty-one years upward of 93,000 sufferers. "God give you better health and more sense," was the benediction of Willlam III over the only person ho could be, persuaded to touch. The writer observes that though the belief In the virtue of the royal touch was a silly superstition, It waa not, as Macanlay terms it, au Imposture, since patients were often cured by the impression produced on the nervous system, the excitement caused by the royal touch in cases of scrofula causing a freer flow of blood to the part affected. The remedies given by a physician in former days appeared to be often founded on conjecture, and were sometimes worse than the disease. Cardan, a man of great genius, and ps much renowned for mathematics as for medical skill, wrote a prescription composed of pearls, gems and the bone of a unicorn, and when troubled with sleeplessness ho relates that he applied bear's grease to seventeen places on" the body. Cardan, who, by tho way was summoned in the last illness of Kdward VI, was very superstitious. His son had been executed for poisoning his wife, and tbe father, in a dream, heard a voice telling him to put into his mouth the emerald he wore round his neck, and that would enable him to. forgot hia son. He did so he gays, with such good' results that he was always oppressed when he could not have the stone between his lips —The Spectator. , . From .noat-norrnr.r •Ian. 24— WB art- jjl.ul to so much intornat has been rrmuiii-strd nt the religious mroUtiRj in the Sturtx school housn. We hope for n cniuin- Uiiiiccof it. Tho saying of one's soul istlif nil-important question. Mert- I"K* will bo held thore Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday evening* of" this week and probably moie. V>'e, th« people of Jfonlmorency, here as^mbled; do hereby protest against Uio raising: again of the weather signal at Moses Dillon's olUce. for every time it is followed by a fenvful cold simp. We leg It to all citizens if siicli is not the case, who j.)iu with us. On account of the stormy day there were not very many at the lyceum last Saturday night. Tbe all-absorbing topic was discussed, tlie Anarchists, and from what we glean they were liung to a dead certainty. No charge for the pun. The death of Mrs. L>. H. liutler was much regretted by her many friends in this vicinity. She was a resident of Montmorency, instead of Hum stated by the GAZETTK. Mr. Chalkley John was in our town '^.week _ We had just_chance to say "hullo" and "good-bye" to him. Mr. George Smith has returned to liis home in Nebraska after spending a couple of weeks among friends here. Ed EmmoDs and Ed McComber. ol Tumpico, were up Monday on business. They are engaged iu pressing hay and straw. The latter has just iold his farm taking city property as part pas ment. A very pleasant time was enjoyed «t the dance at Mr. Ed McCrackeus last Wednesday night, despite the severity of the weather. Those owning lauds adjoining what is known as Rowland's creek are feeling a little serious, thinking the new dam will I ack the water in the en ok to such au extent as to be a detriment to considerable of the land, claiming it will inuudate it. . A team attatched to a sled ran aw»y out of town on Dixon avenue last night. I5y the breaking of the reach all was disconnected but the front bob, whic • the horses kept as a rel:c as onward they sped with it homeward. An eye witness says, the occupants were it mau and two boys, the man being so drunk as to have no control of the team, hence the runaway. For the man that uses liquor we have no sympathy nor pity though he break his neck iu consequence; but we pity his family at the shame forced upon them, and of Ti11-rlTmTk!mla~llie spree drunkard is the worst; if they could see the ridicule given them by the street loafers, we A London Crowd. There Is a mocking, bitter laugh for the most venerated institutions, and tho many topgnod voice has an acrid, cynic accent. -• The steady, respectable element Indeed holds its tongue and keeps an anxious watch over its pockets; and it is the looser, wilder members of the crowd who are seen and Jieard tho moat. But how numerous these lost, how threatening, and how quickly increasing and gather- Ing strength,.it only needs «u occasional day Id the streets to realize, • And the most discouraging part of the business Is the Immense contingent of idle youths, most of whom have passed under what ought to have been the civilizing effects of education In the board schools, but who certainly show to no greater advantage than the roughs and loafers of. a former era. Indeed, the Clamorous voices of the swarms of idle or half idle youth who will earn no daily bread, nor even the pinch of salt that should accompany it, to whom any real apprenticeship to any decent craft or trade of mystery or any reliable way to earn on honest living, is altogether inaccessi-' ble, seem to reproach us for oil the pains and parade which we have given to .-^AU the Year Round. Down on Humbler*. "There Is ono bore that 1'wish you newspaper paragraphlsts would pitch Into,"'says Mr. M. B. Husson. "You •have pretty nearly succeeded with your Jibes and flings in putting a stop to the fellow who used to carry his cane and his umbrella under hia arm or over his shoulder and prod people with it.,- Now I should like to see you take hold of^the fellow with the low, mumbling voice, who talks to people in the cars. I have some acquaintances whom I shrink from meet- Ing on the cars simply because I cannot hear more than half thej say, and theri I have to strain my ears so that it maRes my headache.. I don't lika tokeepatfc- intf them over and ovar Again what they" have wild, HO I frequently pretend to hear them when I dou't, ajid I sometimes mats distressing blunders Iu my answers. Only last week one of these acquaintances told me that his brother's boy had died tbe night before. I only caught the words my brother,' 'boy' and 'last nijjht,' and. concluding that a boy had been bornfaj hia brother, I said, pleasantly: 'Is that so? Well, wo must make him set up the cigars on that.' Now, fancy how I f«lt when I learned the next diy that the bpy w«irdead. I wish you would go for ths« raumblers, who mumble to th« CATS aria pi****,"—Chicago Tim**, know they would refrain from further use of the accursed stuff. Judson Rogers and wife spent Monday with relatives in Tampico. Will Steadrnan took a short trip to Chicago last week taking along with him a car of fat cattle belonging to his father-in-law, Samuel Stone. Mr. Bert Terhue has returned to his home in Ida Grove, Ida county Iowa. Fred Melburg has arrived home from a few weeks visit iu Arlington, 111,, to his grand parents, Mr. and Mrs. Pryee. Under the kind and skillful treatment of Dr. Gordon, Mrs. Hermon Teuney still continues to improve from her paralytic stroke. We sincerely liope she may continue improving. Some people feel a little delicate about giving us Items concerning themselves, hence there are many lu- terestlng ones that we do not hear of until we think it too late or become stale. If such persons could realize how thankful we are for such Items, we know there would be no hesitenoy from timidity. Now we wish everyone reading ttiis would just salt it down'in their mind" to give us an item every time they see us; now try it. Mr. Hermon Sturtz has been suffering for the past week with asthmatical difficulties, md IB slowly mending under Dr. Anthony's care. We think that new cutter was too much for him. Will Richardson Is thoroughly reno vating his house on his new farm, which Is near the Advance school house, putting it in good shape before he takes his bride Into it as a home... The Mrs. Sterling, who died in Pennsylvania last week, was a former resident of Montmorency, and was B sister to L. L. and A. F. B. Enimons, of Rock Falls. She was 85 years of age. A number of young folks called on Arthur, and Fred Reynolds last Monday evening and enjoyed themselves very much In talking, eating apples and with various games, i Those having ice houses In the town are a present having them filled, getting a Very fair quality. . ; IJy the arrival of. No. i there is much joy in the home of Mr. and Mrs. MACK QUEEItQRAIN. In all cases of neuralgia there are certain localities where pain is more intense—these are called the "painful points." 'Rub the "painful points" thoroughly, when afflicted, with this disease, with Salvation Oil, the greut pain annihilate;.' Price 25 cents a bottle. their brightest. blowotm fn school JY comparisons, and U-nvp the f;:di;i!C : ;! id In the ba Aground. In th" ftft»rn«".oi t!>e Dixon Prof^sor talked Imip <i 'Percentage" ami very liit»rcf>ting ti those who could Mlow him tlnoiicl his voluminous blackboard solutions nl prrplexing problems on the rule whrtt we would call--compound double proportion confounded;'in answer of it being too much of a roundabout, he says it is a rul« of reasons to bn fixed it) the mind to keep, nnd with the last word coming from the glibbed Prof, the teachers voted that it wa^ hlgli finning and not the skimming pivcess doiiH by renters, the debate on "Hobbies." the evening lecture, the.songs and general routine of Institute work combined with the outlined above was very interesting and a credit to our sister town of Palmyra. In speaking with J. H. Bae,r about thelossof his hand, he said at tirst he worried some nnd thought he would give all he had to again be made whole, but soon realized that the exchange could not be made and began at ouce looking on the cheerful side, by com paring his conditiou with the afflictions of some he -knew were penniless-ant almost helpless, and well might he have- added that he would have given 1 Is. whole arm in preference to his reputa tion. which is a man's main stand by, after all. A few days ago we received a letter from an entire stranger from a State in which we are not personally acquainted with a single individual, of which the following is a copy: "Madden, Lake Co., Miss., Jan. 8, 1888. Mr. Geo. D. John: Thinking you had more ha.ids up there than you need, I would like very much to have 2 or .'! of your men to help us farm. lean give 812 per month and board, including washing. We have good society, the different denominations. Please K^t one to come and see for himself. You people would like this country, I think. Plaase wtite soon to G. W. Sanders." We had a good turn out at t 1 e lyce um last Friday night. In miscellaneous business it was decided to accept the challenge of our prohibition friends and discuss with them the feasibility of a third party in politics on any eveningthey designate. For next Fri- duy night's discussion, "Resolved that men are controlled more by their passions than their reason." Charlie Hissey, of Jordan, like many other men good and bad:.js addicted to the use of tobacco and we are Informed that upon every plug there, ia a little lin tab. which his llttlo boy has Absolutely Pure. taken care of until he has accumulated 500 of these, little reminders,, which if they would represunt something good would be a monumental pride. Robert Wentzell, late of Jordan, now near Sterling, lust fall killed a woolly (log and tanned hia hide for mittens, paying 83 for the making, in which he says his hands sweat in the coldest weather. Christ. Reitz has made himself a novel feed box in which to cut fodder. It is fed-with a loop tread to. tighten the bundle, and then uses a common saw and George bucks It through. A school boy at the Stone (Eml. Uuy ers by ntfme) was one day lately wrest ling and in striking heads -with th other lad injured his ear drum perma nently, it is thought. Our.townsraan, D. N. Foster, attend ed the Prairieville Institute and got in some good licks on debate and in the dining hall. Your correspondent ditto (iuthe latter). _ ., .. - _- » 1'aris physician, ha offered, the French Academy the aim of 85 00') to found a prize for tbe-dis covery of a cure for diphtheria He has evidently not heard ot Dr JBull's Cough Syrup, which has cured hiuid reds of cases of this awful disease. Eurojin>« Artnlen imd.KaTla.. " ti J 11 ? T 1 i " ftctunl service at the present time in tho armies and navies of Kurone 18 '^.M, 4 ' 000 ' 000 . "d ^ uudoub£ the product of one operative tborer to sustain one soldier _ escnfhfrgrcgate annual direct war expcndUure of the world is probably in excess of $1,000,000,000. We expresS this expenditure in terms of money, but it really means work perforrnedi not that abundance of useful nnd desirable things may be incroossd bnt decreased; not that human toil and suffering may be lightened, but augmented.—Hon. David A\ Wells in Popular Science Monthly First Stroke of Pain EVERY YEAR TO THOUSANDS. ' roillion Populati -i • time *? one "' million need relief. HowT Pai abl From Jordan, As an appointed with others upon the staff reportorial, or in other words under a permit to epitomise in our way the proceedings of the Palmyra Institute last Saturday, we begin with the llnd that Prairieville is a good place to hold educational meetings aa they become more interesting by the fact that the people there are themselves iu- terested and know so weU the art of entertaining. An essay on "Incentives" (a paper of much merit), brought out In discussion many good suggestions, and some fine ipun theories not altogether practical. Prof. Neighbor of the mathematical department in Dixon College, advanced the idea that a term of four months of constant push annually leaves a boy iu better shape at the age 6f twenty years tban the long terms uow in manner given, but we noticed that to pro»e tbe power of Incentive* th* tt**cherg would luvwiably bring 141 Mnn .1 "owto find out? On 'reputu tion, through experiment, by proof.' ;uyforPain. Itsstiperu i- I the world. Exponent . iicrits through Ita-sfflcacyV fhe pain Cffec< » are ' relnjise, *>. It curwi ir WK to directiy - s a cure, ' ur « l a" stages of painfu cnred ft** Hr nhimn « « i 7 ' or l' n ° i. A miirwl of purly. is. More economical id can not be sold In multitude ot low tost.short •FaitUd-wly mijht have black if they kadi net wiitK 50 SCHOOL CLOAKS!! to 1O "V ears. FIRST : CLASS GARMENT Your Last Opportunity To Purchase a Gjod Cloak at Less Than-the Cost tj the Manufacturer, -New Prinls, New Giodmis, Stock Black Dress Goods in Sterling 1 . Per Yard Saved on every yard of Black v s? and Colored Silk. We are ike Cheapest (Dry Goods Store in Wkiteside County. Goods all ' ' No Old Slock. { BUTFERICK'S PATTERNS-} CARPENTER & CO. Congress is slowing upon bills. . The Beau Ideal ofu Family^ Medicine. A remedy which, promply and com pletely relieves aliments of such com mon occurance as Indigestion, con sumption, biliousness, and disorders o a malarial type k is assuredly the beau ideal of a family medicine. Such ia Hosteller's Stomuoh Bitters, which is not only capable of eradicating these complaints, but .also counteracting a tendency.to kidney troubles, rheumatism and prenaatuxe decadence of stam inji. Taking it i"nll round,"'aa the phrase Is, there is probably not In existence so useful, effective and agreeable a household panacea as tho Bitters JN or Is it less highly esteemed by the medical profession, than by the families of America. Numberless testimonials from professional sources of irrefragable authenticity evince Its merit. '• The demand for it abroad, no less than In the iHDd of Its discovery, is certainly increasing time and > experience of Its beneficent effects confirming, the high opinion originally formed of it. mwf How about the balmy air of LoiAn- geles and Pasadena now V "The best on earth" can truly be said of GriTO 8 Glycerine'Salve- a speedy cure for cats, bruises, scalds, burns, iores,.piles; tetter and all skio. erup- ions. Try this wonder healer. 25 cts. Guaranteed. O. A. Oliver & Co. JuttDavis has beeu What's the mattery quiet a month; Wonderful Cures. W D. Hoy t & Co., Wholesale and Re,ail Druggists of Home Ga., say, We have been selling Dr. King's New; Dis. covery, Electric IJltters and Buclclen's jnou Salve for four years. Have Ter handled remedies that sell as well, or give such universal satisfaction There has been some wonderful cures «ffected'by these medicines in this city, several cases of pronounced Oonsuinp- <ion have been entireJy cured by use of i few bottles of Dr. King's New Dis- jovery. taken in connection -with Elec- rlc Bitters. We guarantee them iwrays. Sold by Strickler & JJoorse. Maxwell, the St. Louis mu.rderer, got 10 sympathy : t'rom the supreme, court. I'eraonal. Mr. N. H. FrohlichBteln, of Mobile, Ja., writes: I take great pleasure ia tjcommending Dr. King's New Discor- ry for Consumption, having u«:d It for a severe attack of Bronchitis atcd Catarrh. It gave me instant relief and en- irely cured me and I have not been .ffllcted since. 1 also beg to atate that hav« tried other remedies with no rood result. Have also used Electrls litters and Dr. King's New> Life Pills, loth of which I can recommtmd. Dr. Cing's New Discovery for Consump- on, Coughs and Colds, is sold on a poa- llve guarantee. Trial bottles free at: "trieklers & Bootses Drag Store. A private letter from 1'aaaUeua says here was ice there last Sunday week. WKAHK POSITIVE that KeuS^'s Sar- aparilla will cleanse aad imrlfy the tood and tone up the'system. Wo »ve tfca oonfldenee to guarantee It. 'rice *i ytf bottle. A- B. H«n*W«|fc», When you need a friend, select a true one. Dr. Jones' Bed Clover Tonic IB the heat friend mankind has for al! diseases of the stomach, liver and kidneys. The best blood purifier an tonic known. OOcts. For sale by O. A. Oli- Ter. » . Changeable one's aches. weather brings out all "HAOKMET*OK,"a lasting and fragrant perfume. Trice 25 anil 60 cents O. A. Oliver & Co. 2 If Eustace had died but is months before tiig term expired,.Oglesby could have put off the. election long enougti to have made tlie appointment himself Thore may bo sophistry in Uiis statement, but so there is In di-luy. AUK YOU MADE miserable by Indigestion, Constipation, DizzlueM, Loss -of Appetite, Yellow Skin? Shiloh's Vit- abzer is a positive cure. &Co. 2 O. A. Oliver Our hands are to the plow; we must not turnback now. Dyspepsia OQ'S Vltal- WlLL YOU BUFFER With and Liver Complaint V Hhlloa's izer is guaranteed to cure you. The dam is a necessity now. SHILOU'S CATARRH REMEDY—a pos itive cure for Catarrh, Diptheria ai:d Canker Mouth. O. A. Oliver & Co. 2 Fix up matters aud begin the dam. SHILOII' CUKE will immediately relieve Croup, Whooping Cousrh and Bronchitis. O.A. Oliver & Co. 2 Push the dam project; the railro; d is waiting. FOR DYSPEPSIA and Liver Complaint, you have a prln.ed guarantee on every oottle of Shlloh'a Vltalizer. It never fails to cure. O.A. Oliver & Co. 2 Congressman Brecklnrtdge sa\s Cleveland Is the modern Moses to lead the people out of bondage-of-tarilf. Rather an old figure for tbe "most eloquent man in Congress." A NASAL INJECTOR tree with each bottle of Shiloh's Catarrh Remedy. Price 60 cents. O. A. Oliver & Co. 1> Congressman Hayes, of Iowa, speaks strongly against prohibition, calling it an infamous, intolerant and blighting curse. ', WHY WILL YOU cough when Shiloh's Cure will give you imrrrediate relief. JWce 10 cts., 60 cts. and 81. O. A. Oliver & Co. 2 Thoebe's fooling with the Eecord itwwe him to have practiced the ways >t Congressmen. • Bnekleix'ii Arnica Halve. ' Tiie beat salve iu the world for Cuts, itruises, Bores, Ulcers, Salt .Rheum Fever Korea, Tetter, Chapped Hands, Sillbl&lna, Corns, and all Skin Eruptions, and poatlv«ly cures Piles, or no p»y required. It ia guaranteed to give >erf«ot satisfaction, or money refunded l'rtc« 26 c«uta per box. For sale byS trtekter & Booree. The big one. canal is an elephant -a E. B. FACEY & CO PLUMBERS, STEAM & GAS H AVE NOW IN THEIR EMPLOY MR. JOHN BUCKLEY, recently In the employ of J. 8. Jolmstone as Plumber. We alao have arrangement* witli WALTKR A. FACKY an fixpert Plumber, now with K. Bacgot In tno bcstpimnblng establishment In Chicago, In case uf any fine or extra work, to assist us. We are prepared to make contracts ana furnlan mate-. «!i l .f or Si 1 work ln the riumblng, Steam ana Ga» Kitting line, aud kern In stock Iron, lead and scw«r pipe, brass goods, pumps, &o., Sic. j everything to Da found In a Hret-class establishment, iu reasonable prices, and we w« now prepared to ilo work In a Katl»Jaotory manner and ^"rantea airwork.and material as represented. ' T. K. PACEV., wflo has been In buslnose bent ul most continuously for the last ihlrty-two years, will superintend the work, Mis qualification* as a mechanic are too well known to n««d com- ITIftDu HUOP AT THK Ol,D MTAIKU F ACEY BLOCK. STERLING. ILL l^ine 1. IK WIN MoMANIQAI, HAS rtTAHTKU 1 new dray, and IB prepared to do ail kindi hauling. Moving household undHenry Jobuoon's grocery. i>ods aud piauoa •epintf » thousand of orans.bnt are surpassed by tie marvel* HnvSHUon. Those who are in need o? proUuble work that can be done while living at home should at onoe seud their address to Hal- Jett & Co., Portland, Maine, and receive free. fuU Int. nrmtloiii Bow elthur sex, of all ages, can earn from M to ia per day and upwards wherever they live. You are started free. Capital not required. Somn have made over IfiO tn » Unit* Jay at this work. All succeed. awt! 8. M'.iBEECHER, —AND— GAS1TTEH Iron, Lead, arid Server lr»ipe. A Full L,lue of Brana Uoodn. KngUi* Trimming*, Al I'liuips and Pump Repairs. Gas Jid Oil Fixtures, f} WHOP OPPOtUTK POHT OFFIVK ON FOCBTH 8TKRKT BLUE R UNNING THREE WAGONS _ All goods promptly deliver jd to any part oJ the clw. Hpsolalfr/f rajnovlniThSuwSold d p . phinoa. lalfrf (mHTiv vIl K lnihu RWM H AVE, YOUR BOOKS BOUND AT TH» QAZETTS BINDER Y.

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