Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois on January 28, 1888 · Page 4
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Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois · Page 4

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Sterling, Illinois
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Saturday, January 28, 1888
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THE EVENING' GAZETTE-. ? A run DAY, T ANITA Vrairfm-ill*, noted for the branty of h»r ladip*. the. affability of her Rent!*-men ftnrt the nhurnlance of her commissary department, has latp'.y realized that them is ?nrh a thing in the chrn- nology of the world as a leap-year. Our ladies certainly deserve laurels. We believe they are equal to the ooca- »Hm under all circumstances. Since Mr. Herman Fischer's successful surgical operation in Chicago, the ladies have been conferring together to givo him a grand jubilee of congratulations. The time finally decided upon was last Wednesday evening; the surprise to enter in the form of a leap-year party. So two of the ladies go 1 ; their heads to-. gather, issued their inTitations and commenced preparations for the coming event On Wednesday evening e8<Sh tody escorting a gentleman, presented herself at an early hour at the residence of Mr. Fischer. To give an idea of hia surprise we only need to quote bis words, "I have always known I was dumb, but I never knew I was luFduinb ~aa "Tam. Tr IIToTfififlr~fliinr this event had been brewing for weeks and of his getting not an inkling of it was too ranch for him. Well such a party; such a grand jubilee of fun. genie!, jovial, fun, mixed with a considerable good sense, and above all good-nature and joy beaming out from the countenance of everyone present, has seldom been our lot. The parties present were as follow*: Mrs, Stewart Wilson and F. Klostermhn, Mrs. . F Ktwterman and A. E. Thummel. Mrs. A. E. Thummel and Emanuel Rlckard, Mrs. E. Rlekard and A. II. Ku.tt, Mrs. A. R,Rntt and C. E. Furley, Mrs. 0. '.. Farley and Abe Ebersolei, Mrs II. Fischer and W. T. Tuttle, Mrs. W. T. Tfuttleand Stewart Wilson, Mrs. Ueo. Klostennan and J. R. Lennon, Mrs. J. R. Lennon and Geo. Klosterman, Mrs. C. A. Wetherbee and C. A. Wetherbee. Mrs. Austin Powers Jand Austin Powers, Mr*. Warren Powers and Warren Powers, Mrs. Mart Sleeseman and M«t Sleeseraan, Mrs. Eli Hess and Eli Hen. The toilet of the ladies was in the excellent good taste which characterizes all Prairlovllle ladies. That the toilet of some of the gentleman needs , especial mention. The acknowledged ttelle of the evening was Mr. Fred Klosterman. We would we had the 'descriptl re power of a .Dickens t>r -Irving that we may portray to our readers a pen picture of this admirable gentleman, but forbear, only saying in the aesthetic language of another, "It was too utterly utter." A. E. Thummel was radiant,his smiling face illuminated by a magnificent bouquet of red poppies, captivated all hearts. - .• StSwart Wilson, enjoying white rosebuds and pink ribbon was "the pink of perfection.*' C. F. Furley. ¥on all know Char.lie. Well, h{s fine black suit shown with added lustre. But why take your space to mention all? Wetherbee was -triumphant Kiokard as happy as a clam. Lenuon flowery in dress and speech. The Powers brothers and all others entering into the enjoyment of the evening with zest But the happiest liiau of all was. the one that, uninvited, attended the party. Mr. Hermon. Fischer. Certainly if laughter, fua and sparkling conversation will bring Into training unused muscles Mr.. Fischer is that happy man. : The ladies provided an excellent repast of escalloped oysters, chicken, biscuit, eftke, etc. (and paid for it) to which' all did full justice.' The final surprise of the evening was the waiters in their beautiful caps of blue and pink.. They were Mollie Burkert, Grace Klosterman, Mary Tuttle and Lora Wilson. After the' company .were all seated these waiters c*me in, a surprise to all, and commenced • 'to • serve us with the good things of the evening, to which ample justice was done. THE FUGITIVES. Th« win-It Bt-f pij'fnp "hrilly ' it', At>nvf th« f rfnihltnp trw; flofnr*- lh«-ir (In^'-n* rhllly Th» fright".! ln.ilMs fl***; OBB lontrinc itmk behind tb*>m, ctwt upon the branohf* hfir* 1 . And on ih-y w tHIr (hitter, tfe exi!e« of th« »lr. With cru<-l sr*"**^] n-I^ntl ***!»,. Tho ^~n.'U!u:j£ v.'inOs jHiWur; O'^r n»* i * ( l''* w ^ Hf'iv. n and *f**»nf l***^ PiMl fiit th-?timiij TRW; Their j?oH an'l purplf* ga.rment«, Tlio-v 1int« sur- papoAfl th*» rnnrn, By sullen mirf an> drabbled, by heaith-m data arr* r/>rn. BoTrws-^it It tiso Go Lurrying 1 through ih*t-o^n; . Some m rhf fTjltl, tlark river Th'-ir Burrows fnin woul<l drown; A.od notnw with K^sry faws within th« churchyard fly To seek amonsr the qtilct (rr»T«i th« rpflt that Btorrnn d«ir. " • inturti Peck fa Home JouniiU. CORPORAL CRUPP. the From. Erie. Jan. 26.— A. McLain, ourjrrain buyer, bought over ten thousand bushels of corn last week, and paid out for corn and: other grain more than six thousand dollars. " Oar hay press, Balona Benson proprietor, runs ten hands and is shipping hay all over the country ; moat of which goes to St. Louis, Chicago and Rock Itlan& k He la'payiig from three and a half to six and a half dollars for wild hay, and nine and a half for tame. : Some of our citizens are drawing their wild hay to Clinton where they cell readily at nine and a half. ', . Af ter having taught schoolinWhite- '•'• tide, county for eighteen years and being all that time a close observer of school teachers and their methods, I think I am perfectly safe in saying that Erie's present .principal is the peer' of any teacher in the • connty, known to the writer. I fear In writing the abpvo I am doing Erie an Injustice, for if Mr. Hamm's true worth were known 'we could not hope to be able to keep him an bout after his present engagement expires. ' Our Village paper seems to Improve with each issue. Patrick and. Haurion, hale f ellows wwll met, juat read fyelr good paper and your money's wqrth get.. ThonghU that wear and 'words that burn, uewsily clothed and [wit transcendent. ; If you'd know all the news, current items discern, subscribe at once for the Independent Patri- (otic) you see, ifa loyal to a "t," and to make the p*per boom, we needed only room for friand Harmon, wbo with! a C for the H gives as a Cannon. ' The Brain of » Wfan)«rar. A |irofesslonal murderer w&s lately ;x»at*d la 5£i>:avU, fed Hia t$4in was dU- MHi&i »»(i closely «k*mioe<f by Prof. HOT iiQoD* ofthi , says th« projfwwor, clanel t r»- tfcos* found Ja bouts ot pt sy— prxwf of th« (£100x7 th»i rtiro- *t HA poMthi* m ffo&nsm wtlh It was a Rloomy December day in year of grace 174—-. An .-ast wind coming OTer the cxjld waterB_ot_ tho—Atlantlc^—and a —wide_ejc-_ panse r ol unit marshes,- moaned through the pines and swept the Bnndy stretch •where the little settlement of Savannah' was just beginning to pull Itself together. Th« scene was not very 'attractive. A md» but strung stockade containing n number of »hopg unJ houses, the hend- qnarters and barracks of the military, and a few outlying cabins of the more adventurous pioneers—this was all. In a comfortable room in the most pretentious building in tho stockade, the headquarters of the commanding general, three gentlemen eat by a blazing wood, flre. They were drinking Madeira, and, their rubicund visages showed that they were oof unaccustomed to this and even stron£fr bevtmges. One of the three wore a scarlet uniform, glittering with a profuse emblazonry of gold lace, but his large, spare figure indicated great strength, and his face, with its prominent Roman cose and brilliant eyes, would have stamped the man in any circle as a remarkable person, a born leader of men. Tliis man, the central figure of the group, w»- Gen. Oglethrbpfc. The oth two, dre*wd »lfo in scarlet: uniforms, era brother officers. One was Maj. Dalhousle, the other was Cap!-. Cardigan. •- They, were young men, but their appearance showed them to ba gallant soldiers, well raited to the buai- nesa in which their general kept them engaged night and day. • The three officers had-something more serious on hand than the discussion of their Madeira. "The fellow .will have, to to shot, then," remarked Muj. jDolhonsie airily, as he swallowed another bumper. "I am afraid, so,!. 1 replied Cnpt. Cnrdi-_ gan, adjusting his rnlilps, "but It is a pity. Corp. Crupp is a good soldier at times. Lordl But he can fight I" "Zounds I" exclaimed the. general, "much do I doploro^such a necessity, gentlemen, ;but discipline ,1s more important in these Havage wilds than it is in Europe. Hera 4 w«rtare Is nothing but butchery, •and We need every jiian/in otir small force, i Now, when I wan campaigning on tha continent,'"'continued the general, as he paused to drain another glass, "a little drunkenness, more or leaf, did not matter. I myself once refused to take a French officer prisoner because he was so befuddled that he ran into our lines. A splendid fellow he was, too. Once our commands were fronting each other just as tha fight opened, end the Frenchman, biking off his hat,'said: 'Gentlemen, have the goodness to flre first!' " "That was grand 1" cried Moj. Dalhousie. •..-. "It was," answered the general, sen- tentlonsly, "but it was not war. It, was an attempt to apply the tactics of the ball room to the battle field. Well, my bull dogs accepted the Invitation, and in less than five minutes' we had driven the monsieurs out of sight." "But," said Maj. Dalhonsie, "we are leaving the subject. Must the corporal be shcrtj". - '...".••' " . "To a certainty," murmured Capt. Cardigan, who had spilled his wine, and was peering into his right boot under the impression that something was wrong somewhere. "Let us see," said the general, "you have had the varlet in the guard house?" "A hundred times," replied -.the captain. .' ' ' : . '..'. "v -. . ; . "DammeHf I think he has ever left It," replied the major. "And vet he flghtqf". _ , . "Liken d^vlJ,";exolaiined both officers. "He saved us from a surprise ft month ago," put in the major. "It is a serious cose," said the general. "The'trustees of. our infant colony are de-. termined to'prohibit the drinking Of ram, and all that is brought here has to be staved." "Blood and death," interrupted the major, "how does the fellow get his tipple?' 1 '--•' ' '• • . "Tremenshus mishtery to me," said the captain, who had just- lost another glass of Madeira, -and was glaring at the water pitcher very suspiciously, "I think," suggested the general, "that I will have the corporal brought here. I desire to question him." As {be officers . mads no objection, a messenger was Kent- to the- guard house, and ID a few momenta the offender came in, escorted by a guard. , Corp. Crnpp looked a little the worse for wear, and his face wore a surly expression, but he did not appear to be vicious. He faced.the three officers quietly end waited for them to speak. "Corporal, _we 'have- lost all patience with you," said Gen. Oglethorpe sternly. "I am not surprised," was the sad reply, "and I am ready to stand the consequences." V "You fell asleep while drunk on your post." :u"tt to tone;'! admitted the soldier, "Yesh, cqrp'l, and you'll have to be shot,?' Interposed Capt. Cardigan. '"I have' no objection," answered the corporal stolidly.; . , " * "See here, corporal,",Bald the general severely; "you are a man of intelligence. Yon know all about Che prohibitory order of the trustees. Now, why Is it that you wfll smuggle rum and drink Itf" For a moment the corporal was Bllent, Then he straightened himself to his full height and pointed to the table and the half filled glasses. "There," ha nUd,4u a steady ringing voice, "there is the explanation. You place yourself above the law. Doyonnpt see that others will be tempted to do'the same? When Corp. Crupp breasts ,the cold and wet, and sees his superior officers enjoying their wine, don't you think thaV he'eels driven by some demon to go and follow '.thelrvejR^ipl^T jUjtej "fiaster, like man, you know." "Impudent knaveP'^e^ed the major. "3sd1 If he was »B*nUenmn I'dcaD him out," said the captain. The commander rose from his chair and walked the room. Then he faced the culprit, and «*idj "In your coarte, blunt way, corpora], yon have taught me • lesson. I don't know tbttt it Is possible to save you, but you (hall have another cb»nc*." He summoned a Msrvant. "Go and empty ovte? drop of win« and •ptrtta in tb« hoowel" be ordered. . Th« o&cer* juuipsd tuna their tW« In rnnn who (ii-.oHc-rc thN FT:!** \vfll fi:v! liim- *eif in the ciinni hntisiv " „ "But—." stammered the raptnin. "I have wiid it,'' wns the ilrm reply. "Now, f^nipp, I want you to co Tn HIP Indian Tillam-, twenty niUtw north ot" here, and return with a report of the warlike preparations there." "General, will you trust me?" crinil the soldier. ' "I did not say I tru.stod yon. It i) an experiment. 1 have placed myself and tty pfili-ers under the fame di.-i-iplinn required in >im. Von are, in honor, bonnd. to aore[ii (li» common lot of ymir fellow soldiprs.'' The oor|>onv] steppe'l forward and kissed the gonernl's h»nd. and dropped a t<'«r on it. Then wit li a wilnte he retired. ****** Corp. Crupp arromplisripd his mission with ulanul fidelity. He did more. He became the best soldier In the colony, and in theconrpe of the war with the Spaniards rose to the rank of captain. When Gen. Oglethrope returned to Europe Capt Crnpp accompanied him. Ix)n({ years afterward Col. Crnpp was in the lm'l>lt of entertaining young officers with reminiscences of Gen. OKlf-hrope. "Ah, he wns a manl" he would say, -i-'and -he kiniw—rnenT-too,—That,- pentle-. men, Is the great secret of leadership and command!"—Wallace P. Reed in Atlanta Constitution. Thf bc-it ?IIVP in t!i(> world for Cuts, Hnitsps. SorfS, t"lCf"s, Salt " lihcin'ri, FPVPT ,^orps, Tetter. Chappod IlRinl*. Chilblains, Corns, and ail Skin Kru;'- tlniis, anrt ristivclv cures 1'ilcn, or !io ji«y rfqnirpc!. It is guaranteed to givn pcvfect satisfaction, or monpy refund- i"l I'ri<:e i- r i cents p-r box. For salp dyS trioklor A l!«inrsp. WIND GARDENS. Midway between earth mid B«T, There the wild wind gardens He, Tossing gardens, »ecret bonem, Full of songs l»nd full of floircra, Wafting down to us below • Such ft frnRranoo as we know Never ycl had Illy or rosa That our falmt garden knows. Oh. thofto f^ardenA, dear and far, Where the wild "wind farlc* arel ThouRh we pee, not, we can hearken To them wlieti the ftprlng fiklMi darken, Sinking clenrly, sin^ng purely, fion^s of far off Elf land, surely, And they pluck the wild wind posies, Lllien, vlnlrtn and roses. —Philip Bourko Marston. Keep oiT politics as lon# as possible. rernonnl. Mr. X. II. Frohlichstein, of Mobile; Ala., writes: 1 take great pleasure in recommending Dr. King's >ew niflcoy- c.ry for Consumption, having used it for 1 ii HP.vere attack of Bronchitis and Catarrh. It gave me instant relief and entirely cnred me and *1 have not been iillicted since. 1 also be&; to state tliat I have tried other remedies with no ifood result. Have also used Eleetrie 1 Hitters and Dr. King's New Life Pills, imth of which I can recommend. Dr.. Kind's New Discovery for Ceusump-j ion. Coughs and Colds, la sold on a positive Rusrantee. Trial bottles free at Stricklers & Boorses Druj? Store. Life is too short for bickering; the Ktave ends allatrifo. Typhnld.MrBrlet and Yellow Fever* .iipnwlen, l»phtherj», Hpnall-pi/x,Chol- era, Ar. Darbjs Prophylactic Fluid will destroy the mfecti >n of all fevers and all contagious, and infections' diseases. 1 Will keep the atmosphere of any sick-; room pure and. wholesome, absorbing and destroying unhealthy effluvia and contagion resulting therefrom. Will netralize any bad smell whatever, not by distinguishing It, but by destroying It. Use Darbys Prophylactic) Fluid in POWDER Absolutely Pure. This powiMT never vnrles. A murvd of purlv, strpiiEth n 'I wholpnomcnesj. More wonomlral ilian tiiivoramiiry kinds. uruVr-aa rif>r !«• -Vilcl m rnmpetitlon with the multitude of low test,short welcht, alumn or pliosphate powders. Bold only In cans. ROTAt. BAKixo PownFit Co., 40fl \\nll HI..NPW York. - ,ran.inl wly biaek if thty h®J not pvery sicft-room. tths Do not censure are not perfect. • too much; you, tooj CREMATIONS IN AMERICA. WHY WILL YOU cough when Shilph'a Cure will give you immediate relief. Price 10 cts., 50 eta. and SI. (). A. Oliver & Co, 2 Baplilly Coming Into Practice In Till* Country mid Knrop«. The practice of cremation steadily continues to gain ground 'in the eastern as well as tho western continent. Already it is common in Italy, France, Spain and the majority of the smaller foreign countries as well as the larger. A dozen or so srematorles have been opened within the lost year, and at leant double that number are in process of construction. In some European countries, Italy, for Instance, there Is scarcely a city without one of these societies. When a society is onc» formed, It la only' a matter of time before a crematory is built. •This, seems wonderful to those who realize how deep rooted ^was the-prejudice against the Bj'.item, and how radical was the change that the Idea of cremation Involved. . Yet, despite its Inauspicious beginning, the strong sentiment against It and the many obstacles in ita path, the reform JIBS already obtained a strong footing in this country and In the old world. When the New York Crematory society was organized in 1881, there only were four crematories in existence, • one at Washington, Pa., and three in Europe. In different parts of Europe today there are over twenty-two crematories. London, Paris, Copenhagen, Florence, Venice, Dresden, Brussels, Rome and many other smaller towns all boast of their crematories. Another country in which -tha form finds favor is Germany. During the last year over S'i.OOO signatures appeared on a petition laid before the relchstag. Public interest bus long been awakened in France and England. There is about to be erected in France a handsome and commodious crematory, and an eminent physician in his lecture estimates that It will be able to consume about 0,000 bodies annually. This is about the average number of deaths in the hospitals of Paris during the year. Tho bill which provides for tho cremation of the dead bos already passed the chamber of deputies and la now before the senate, and there is no doubt but what it will become a law. The movement has uW» gained much headway in England, on account of parliamentary opposition, strong religious or rather superstitious objections and the unfortunate incineration of Lady Dllke.' A more favorable change has taken place lately, and the leaders of the reform, like Sir Henry Thompson and several other well known Englishmen, who are strong and enthusiastic supporters of cremation, think that it is only a matter-of time when the reform will generally be adopted. Many people in this country who strongly object to cremation are suprlfied to see the headway • the. practice has gained here. They did not think It would be adopted on account of our having ample room fbjr burying grounds and cemeteries. At the present time there are about twenty societies in the United States, and, allot them have'put their principle into practice, and have erected large and spacious crematories. Bceides that at Fresh Pond there are institutions at Pittsbnr£, Washington, Pa.; Buffalo, Cincinnati, Detroit and Lancaster. Others are being erected at Davenport, la.; Philadelphia, Baltimore and San Antonio. The Fresh Pond institution was opened tor the public ftbout two years ago. In that time there have been cremated over 150 bodies, and there are about a dozen applications on hand at the present time.—New York Press. " Confederate War Map*. So great was the demand for maps occasioned by frequent changes in the situation of the armies, that it became Impossible by the usual method of tracings to supply them. I conceived the plan ,of doing this work by photography, though expert photographers pronounced it Impracticable, in tact' impossible. To ma it was an original idea, though I believe not & new one, but not IB practical use. Traced copies were prepared on common tracing paper la very black India ink, and from these sharp negativM -by sun printing were obtained, and from these negatives copies were multiplied by, exposure to the sun In frames made for the purpose, .The several sections, properly toned, were pasted together in their order, and formed the general map, or such portions of it as were desired; it being the policy, as a matter of prudence against capture, to furnish no one but the commanding general and corps commanders with the entire map of a given region.—Albert H. Campbell in The Century. ' Fruits of Colombia. The fruits and vegetables in Colombia are delicious and grow without culture or care. The plantain in Jn universal use and i< always served as a vegetable. It Is fried and boiled when tie eklu IB yellow, when it is known a» "green" plantain^ and when it is block and the fruit is considered thoroughly ripe. The banana i» never fried in the tropics, bnt Is always served ns a fruit. There are man? varieties of banana. One ot tha meat de~ licioDi spcrtwj in flavor and fragrance is tfte Mule UK or gaineo baaUba, which It scarcely ft ftngti In length. The red banana is not. a different species, but a TV- rlety produced by grafting at Horace*, BiMUU. All the tkananju In Colombia are jr«llow. Tho earab*,, <qr paaalou flower trait, Out ctotatd «s*iO» r caiisd by «n an- Avoid mischief; then you'll not have to regret it. When you need a friend, select a trud one. Dr. Jones' Bed Clover Tonic Id the best friend mankind has for al| diseases of the stomach, liver and kidneys. The'best blood purifier an toniq known. 50cts. For sale by O. A. Olu ver. , . The eclipse to-night. 50 SCHOOL CLOAKS!! to 1O Years. "The best on earth" can truly be said of Grigg's Ulycerine Salve— a speedy cure for cuts, bruises, scalds, burns! sores, piles; tetter and all skin erup' (inns. Try this wonder healer. 25 cts. Guaranteed. O. A. Oliver & Co. The. President men to otlice. is busy appointing CLASS GARMENTS! Your Last Opportunity To Tut'chase a Good Cloak at Less Than the Cost to the Manufacturer. New Priols, New Finest Stock Black Dress Goods in "IlACKMETACK," a lasting and fragrant perfume. Price 2!> and 50 cents. O. A. Oliver & Co. 2 ' Whatever we aim to do s' oixld be accomplished. . ARE YOU MADK miserable by Indlges^ tion. Constipation, Dlzzine&B, Losa of Appetite, Yellow SkinV Shiloh's Vltf alfzer Is a positive cure, O. A. Oliver &Co. 2 : A very big, big crowd in town today. WILL YOU SUFFER with Dyspepsia and Liver Complaint V Khttolra Vital- izer is guaranteed to cure you. 2 • While pedestrians have the right of way, every diiver don't recognize it, and the street is no place for an argument. Better to keep a sharp lookout and dodge a cutter. SniLon's CATARRH UEMEDY—a poi itive cure for Catarrh, Dipthoria and Canker Mouth. . O. A. Oliver & Co. 2 Silence is not always wisdom; if BO, the owl would be greater than Solomon. ' j • SiiiLon' CURE will immediately relieve . Croup, Whooping Cough and bronchitis. O.A. Oliver & Co. 2 Volatility is not genius; even the parrot and magpie can chatter. FOR DYSPEPSIA and. Iilver6omplairA, you have a primed guarantee on every bottle of Shiloh's vltalizer. It never fails to cure. O.A^ Oliver & Co. 2 Yard Saved on every yard of Black and Colored Silk. We are the Cheapest ^Dry, Goods Stpre in Whiteside. County. Goods all Beit in the World Mw. . No Old Stock. BlJTTERICK'S PATTEfiNS } N. If youth only had age's knowledge with its own impulse. A NABAL INJECTOK tree with eacjh bottle of Shiloh's Catarrh Remedy. L'rice 60 cents. O. A. Oliver & Co. 2 Snow gathers dust and dirt with age; men should grow whiter and cleaner. WE AIIE POSITIVE that Kemp's Sar- saparllla will cleanse and purify the blood and tone up the system. We have the confidence to gruarantee it Price 81 per bottle. A. B. Hendricks, druggist 2K "•;.'• ' . • Home men are willing to be martyrs if only they may be notorious. The mysterious of man has been partially disclosed by the Indianapolis Citizen, who found an Infant in a tjn- pall at the top of a tree.' It is to .be remembered there is nothing mysterious about Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup:' a few doses will cure your cough and cold. ^^If you see a man around talking up politics, you can know he is after an office. . A Queen'* Uravcry. . . The queen of Portugal weats tha Paris life Bavcrs' medal Ijecnnse, In 1874, while bathing nt Cascuso with her sons, Charles and Alfonso, 11 aud 9 respectively,.she swam out to save her children from drowning. A largo wave unddenly swe»t the children off their feet, and their mother, in trying to savo them, came near drowning also, but they wero seen by the lighthouse keeper, who dashed in and sn'o- oeeded in getting them safely to land.-— Chicago Herald. . . A Planters Experience "My plantation is inr • ntatarlat 4I»> trtet, wt>«r« f The reanlt, was marvcltoti*. became atr«B« »a4 •U»»rty l badaofnrtbar tronbl*. pllla, t wonld not fc>r to liv« !• »*y aw»mp." K. KXTAX«4M>70B/*a«md»* Sold Everywhere. . I ' Office, 4A Murray St.. New York. "' What a grand, great country this, is with its vast territory, its big rivers its pretty women and its Veni Vldi Vici care. It's Salvation OIL Wonderful Cove*-. W. D. Hoyt & Co., Wholesale and ite- tail Druggists of Home Ga., aay, We have beeu selling Dr. King's New Discovery, Electric JJittera and Bucklen's Arnica Balve for fonr years. Have never handled remedies that 'sell (as well, or give such universal satisfaction There has beeu some wonderful cures effected by these medicines in this city. Several cases of pronounced Consumption have been entirely cured by use of a few bottles of Dr. King's .New Discovery, taken in connection with Electric "Bitters. We guarantee them always. Hold by Strickler & Booraej. 1,200,000 LADIES BOW WKAB TRB '•I m«*n it," aald th» g*o*nl. W0i fc* no mem In "DMT* Uctoo* fruit* wbich H*T*T iwcif etui noetic ^te_ p*rfM(toa.-»AjBf <X Doubit Sonet Ooubtt Seam/ Double 8t»tll ONI DOLLAR. BOLD EVERTWHERE, Bortree Mlg. Co., JflCkSOS, Mich. Cicuto, HAJULTOB Co.. IETO* Bt pt, 19, lBS7^ The following U « tru? account of what your E. ft. S.hu dona for ourltttlo daughter, ll&i«lj. now foar je&t old. When li raontin old ^- ( lump appeared an tier h«oL which fiowlr grew ' Urgor. Tbo tarn It y ptiyslclan th'XighlUwBJ. canned by a pleco of broken gl*u or needier but failed to brlog anyChlnf io light. Tb^' child becAroo feebler all the time, iecmtiia 1 tf • loae the us* of her letf, and dually quit walkj tnx eatlrelj-. Tba nlddl» flogwr and tbaiuB- ot either hand became enlarged, (he flc*h t>& oomtnf hard. Thvhlpjolnti became Involri ed, BO that when MTonUMa cumtliB-uld ih^- ooukl not utaad, h»Tln^ Ioft f th4 tue of lea andana. Partial curvature of tho Aplae aUo- followed. 'I'hc nprvoiu system wua wreckec\. mudcle» contmcutd, *cJ Uure wa» g«ucr4l w Moling nf fl««h u)d muscle. -At elg)it«fl*. laoQtha of oje ah« wiu placed under. thj> treatment of a ptomineut phjslel&o of Boston, M*a*^ bat at the end of (at) months *hf - ' bad declined to iuca a dcffro« that the was la. « d/lug cojidltlou. ThU waa In April, 1861. AVe took tbe child away not knowing whajt to do. In this drvadfol dllrmnui w« w*n oreT-pBrsnad^d by frteodi to try "on* bol*. • (la " of awirfa ^TDoino. which w* did, anfl before It h&d alt b««u talun we aaw a ohaom: fur the bettor In bar nymptom*. We kept It Dp, &Q4 harp Oou* «o to thU day. aa4 wljl- kcep It np, if tho Lord wilU, for m&ny da^e to com*, for It ha» broaght our dylag HAM! ! to 1U»» to Ttjor, to itrosifyj *nd health a*at«. TheajkhmJboa of eer ch««lu UAA changed fo>. arcwy tint She U al>I* to wsiik an^wUer*, her UB«««r and m»laaaboty bam rocjploc child. &kc>iiM yon wUb to t»- yo«r tetiimovlAU of proof of t%* virtu* of ft. Sk 9-, oar nattM*. aa4 wb«t w» lumi MU4 U but » swirUop ot trtutt w* ow« » yOtt, tboaM you wish to OM Uu*f&. Kittdly y»tj«. WATCHES Wiib ever heard of a man buying a Gold Watch for 89 cents- and yet a Brm.down past had the audacity to head one of their advertising eheeta in this manner, and did it simply to patch the eye of the public. Now, while we don't believe in deception of any sort, still we have eucb an anxiety f Qr a Bight of the " ' That we'have been making ail this talk simply to get you to looking our way and shall be willing to take your punishment, providing we fail to SHOlYOtl BARGAINS 1 1 Almost! equal to Gold Watches' for 80 cents. Don't take our word for it but come and look for yourself, upon the most astonishing chance ever shown TO TH£ PEOPLE OF THIS 70VI/N, In all sorts of useful, every -day household necessities. Look at these bargain* AND ObWlE AN|D SEE THE REST. •panned 1 Waitora^frpra 6' }6 26o: Bj'ead KnlveS, ipOj'Butohe* Knives, ioc- "-w Paris, 6 and lOe; Japanned "foot Scraperi.iQo^Toil^ilcJffl ^WKi Wiok- ,cc; Mincing Knivea, 5 »nd.lOo;- Carpet TUCKS, 8 packages for 60- 2-Hola _ OUS8 Trap., 60; 4-Hole Mouse Trap. lOc; the most fashionable Neck Scarfs only25c, worth 60c;Fjne,ParlorBriom, only 2^0, worth 35c; Clothes Pins » doz. fpr6o; 15 inch Lamp, complete, Burner and Chimney, only 36c; Lamp- Chimney, only Be; and hundreds of other things. Call and see for yourself ^ttjeet. Sterling, Ills. E. B. FACET & COJ PLOHBEBS; 1 STEAST & GAS M BEEOHER, TTAVE NOW IN THEIB EMPLO V HJL UK, JOHN BUCKJJSY. recently la the employ of J. H. Johnstouc aa Pluintxjr. Wralao have arraaeeaitnta with WALTER A. VACt-T, an expert Plumper, now wttb K. Ba^got Ip the beat plumbing citabllohment In UhlcaKO, In cuae ot any flne or e*tra warlt, to asdit us. . Wp are prepared to make contracts and furnish matt- rial Cur all work In tha fliunblug, Steam and Oas Fitting line,, and keep In *U>CK Iron.leaq and KVttr pipe, Dr&ss Kooaa, pumpa, tie. ,lK. • every- , tblng to be found Tn a nrutclass eatablljhmeut, ' at rcasenable prices, and we are now urepafed to I do work In a eaU>(aotory njaixaeranrf KU&rautee all work and malarial an represented. I T. X. FA.OKV, woo ba» been In buslnetq b«re HOP AT THB OLD —AND— GAS FITTER. ., almost cuutlnuqeily for the last ihlrty-two jcars, will sup«rTut8ud the work. Hl§ quallficatloni u a ueuhaolc are too woil known Co need comment. , . f> FACEY BLOCK. ST LL JRed. JL.ine ISO. 1, I RWIN MoMAJCIQAI, : HAS. 8TAETHD 4 new dray, and U prepared to do all Kindt of banting. MovlBg bwuebold good* uid jfianoe K •p^lalty* Le*v» orders AT Jielvia If &JU0 »od Haunt jcnuoBl KTooenr. Weautcra «*iit '» tbouu&d ,but««Mil-p«»*«d by t is tuaw ... ol inv»n«toe. TtvoMi who are in n«cfl ot profitable work tii&t «tu> tw done while Itvlne at toiire »fc*»M il e;io« neoiHutti! tu!jlrr»» l» Hal- iett A Oa,, Furitmtd. Malue, and n>gelta {»}<). tu.ll r*»«J»w«-fc AS Lead, Onlvert and. gJewer lr"ipe. A Full Line of Brsw Good*, and Pump Repairs, Qu vnd Oil Fli- turee. SHOP OPPOSITE rp»V OH VOUBVH BTKKKT WAGON* l t^t any pan of rttmortog »!.ime£ol4 l^ll K If 1 '" •> -HIW H AVEVOOft BOUND AT THK &AZSTT8

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