Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois on February 4, 1888 · Page 4
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Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois · Page 4

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Saturday, February 4, 1888
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VIM.-A. L'Ur.ivAf.E, Au;irns, AFKICA. January S, l?>Ti. My Dear I'apa: „ ... Wn left Paris Wa dtesgrtwWy early" hour in a cold rain and dampness and turned our farss. southward. The scenery w»s .'Irsary and nnattrkctlTE and we did nothing bnt read until at dark we renched Lyons. It was necessary to leave Lyons early In the morning in order to t?aSn Marseilles that night, so we hail no idea of the place. At Marseilles it was raining very hard, bat Elsie,, Miss' Rtss«r and I went out and made a tour ot Rome of the muddiest streets 1 have seen .outside of Illinois. At three, we left for Algiers on the "bille de Madria-" The view of yareetlles from the harbor is very picturesquei Tha hills risfc abrupl- ' ly from the water's edge and the tall houses with their sharp peaked roofs reach as far back as the eye can see: Upon a high, bluff overlooking the whole city and the harbor with its ships from all nations is the little church ot Notre Dame, that rings out at matins and vespers » prayer for those wno "go down-to _the^sea In ships." We all stood out .on deck under dripping umbrellas WatcbAng the ahojg disappear and . the lonely rocks • i * _ • j» •• „* i A. * u ' 4V. ~. /tit M 4-*tAit "^VT f 5na ilown. for the streets were so narrow ftr.d stpep that only two could walk abreast. Upon reaching the top of the liiil and having paid a visit to one Arabic home we wound about through a number of crooked streets down long (lights of stairs past shops and cafes to the place wbich-we were .searching. Tho house was built opon the saiie plan as the former orrty the richer man had several floors. As we entered there was a great scurrying around not nnlike that made when disturbing a flock of geese. The Arab had a variety of ages among hH wlvps, some bflng quite old and two apparently young girli The youngpr ones are obliged 1 to do all the drudgery and are bought for thafc purpose. There were no places to otore cooking utensils but in the corner on the floor. In entertaining company the older wives sit upon the floor, the younger ones bring coffee and with mttch ceremony one is invited to partake of their hospitality. The best class of Arabs never open tbp.lf homes to strangers, so we were obliged to content ourselves with the view of the life we had ; seen.~I could not help but pity the poor creatures whose lives were spent in such prisons. The men look so disagreeable, so filthy and evil that It hardly seems as if they could be ben- THE LIFE Thfr.' Eul Bui b."ir. M 11- it : InUlic ot pnonsrh to knnxv thU IJf-- pilgrim, in it Rlmll V: fjur lips *v<Tf in:i'l" T-.r virtue' S<>IIEH. nns l.ruwa , In ivnir Iln'-rr-xvn: M>y vtnirl Tfl t'ni-n. O B"M of O<»t, <"ilh hfHTJ !i<-:i!ls h. nvt-l tlo^vu? HOWVIT n--i. ••• lheI«-ni|X'Kt hf, yr.ur hopoi nmy yi't b* 1 *iflrnt. Tllf liKhl ..... * i1:«->ll "f Ood's Rri-fHt poivpr ran pit-n-f lh>- ilurk'";t stnrtn. *.uthl<lll .»'nir< Mi M tlie «M. inMTtiglit rlu? us grandly l of pnrni'Ktfrmlfl that meuvh Tlu iitt''r r.uitlirtM of th« world Rlmll find In ill-nth R e"»l Spurned tiy lh») riv^li- ploionn of tbo glad and ron<im i niiff Mill. — Krncst VT. Shllrtl.'ff ill Youth'* Companion. A TRUFFLED FRENCHMAN. of the Isle that hold the Chateau 1)1 f on a bold promontory, come Into riew. -. ; '" ' ; ' i The sea looked as calm, and bine as one's fancy oould desire, but the horrible under-Bwjall was the hidden cause •£ all oto^woes. When we reached Algiers we roused ourselves to go out on deck to see the lights of the city shining out in long lines across, the bay; with, .every motion of the waves beautiful flashes of phosphorescent light, which brightened up the sides of the ship. Sharks were swimming and making serpentine tracks In the water behind us and beyond the city on tlie hills we could see the glimmering lights from dozens of Tillas, scattered over their sides. There was the usual shout and .Babel of tongues that one always hears In this country when nearlng the quay and in the light we could see the dusky 1 faces of the Arab porters, who stood ready to setee the bags of any unwary passenger whose grip upon his worldly possessions was not sufficiently firm.,, We -were soon stowed away - in- carriages and driven with galloping horses over hard roads up and down hill out to "Mustapha Superior" to the Villa li'Olivage. We are cosily settled in several rooms of an old Moorish villa, that has no comforts of modern Ufa, "- but under the tasteful care of our American hostess is artistically ailed up with oriental hangings, rugs and divan's. All houses here- are built about a court, that is made into a bower of roses and vines with fountains and birds to add to the charm. The floors are tiled and the walls are a mixture of rubble sto,ne and. mortar, made exceedingly thick to keep out the intense heat of the summer. A frame or brick house is unknown,'and indeed wood IB so scarce and expensive that tiles are used as every .possible substitute for it. It has been delightful to tlnd the air mild and warm, and the sun magnificently bright. The vegetation is almost tropical in its luxuriance, and palm, orange, lemon, fig and olive trees are everywhere. " The hedges upon the road sides are cacti and huge century plants, that are exceedingly fine. The graceful pepper tree with its pink blossoms and the palm.treea line most of the avenuei, and the groves are largely made) up of the eucalyptus trees. Mignonette borders all ot the Sower' becis and daffodils fringe every roadside and cover the< hills. Cherry and apple trees are in bloom. The bamboo, banana and-pomegranates are In all of the gardens and hundreds of plants carefully guarded in,the conservatories at home are little better than weeds here.'Gorgeous geraniums receive no respect and the pretty candytuft covers all of the pastures. In the gardens the air la oppressive with the sweet jasmine arid lilies. The hills, are covered with vineyards and the valleys . filled with orange groves. The beautiful lanUna grows In huge; bushes along the hedges and myrtle and Ivy bide all of the bare places. From the hills the views are unsurpassingly lovely. Our first day of Bight-seeing was a tramp through the old quarUr of the city to Visit the harem of an Arab who possesses aeven wives.. Our Arab guide, wishing to show us great honor took us to his own home and with great pride displayed bis pretty wife and child With evident regret he told us that he was too poor to own more, than one. The house was all lighted from above. Mats and cushions l»y about on the floor, but there was no other furnishing. The .floors and parts of the walls were of beauti- - ful blue and white tiles. To reach tola place we had been led up winding streets to the top of oije of -the hills upon which the city is built, a climb of 376 ft. We bad passed on the way most curious places and people. ' Negroes from tho desert shiuing and black, dressed in Ulthy rags; water carriers with pitch- erf on their heads similar to those carried in the time of Abraham; women in great baggy trowserti, their heads wrapped in voluminous folds of white cloth and their faces all veiled.but their great black eyes that peer' curiously at «pe as they puss by. Arabs of every CJasMome wefi dressed with red elbaka, blue trowaen and snowy turbans; oth- era' With filthy rags on their .aeai^snd ulthy cloaks on their backs, some alt- ting In tha mm, othem,. sipping, coffee in dea like cafea. Mereh*nta of every kind*«-*«ittiBff la tacts- tiny shops wttfc 4fc*tar ware* before them. All the timo we were gating at the shops and people w» had to exercise much caution to e*«ftjw coilUion with those e«m- efited.ln any way. Algiers has been held by the French nearly sixty jtears, yet the people are no better than they were nearly one hundred years ago. The same laziness exists and the same propensity to lie and steal. The streets and squares are panoramas of ever changing and novel sights;.every nation seems to be represented. The numerous French soldiers and zouaves in their scarlet uniforms mipglibg with the white, yellow, blues and greens of the Arabs and Jews make a very brilliant and Interesting picture. The several evenings of our stay here was made memorable by an earthquake, that rattled the doors and windows and gave the beds a gentle shake, but only a few noticed the shock, as it was near midnight. Today we accepted an invitation to visit a most beautiful villa, owned tjy a rich Scotchman; the house is partly an old Moorish palace ' dating three hundred years back. .Itis decorated with tiles of most beautiful designs, which, are now worth thousands of dollars as Moorish tile making'is one of the lost arts. .The windows'have the identical iron grating that shut in the dark eyed maidens who longed for liberty beyond the narrow walls. The present owner has added large rooms to the old palace and fitted it up in charming Moorish manner. As the sun seta the air becomes cool and a fire is necessary, and as we g.ith- ei about it we think of the strange people and wonderful providence that landed six young, women on the shining shores of Africa. With much love to-you. Yours, lovingly, . . • • EMILY. From Lyndon. Feb. 2.—The W. C. T. U, have established a reading room, at the office of C E. Moore, police justice and jeweler. A cosy little library comprising a choice selection of books and a miscellaneous collections of magazines, newspapers, adorn their tables. , More books to be added this week Tnis is cer- a very commendable measure on fe part of the ladies, and helps to answer that very pertinent question: "Where is your boy to-night V" A pleasant, , comfortable room; .well lighted, with plenty of choice reading matter in the line of books, magazines and papers, furnishes a resort for young men far preferable to the perfume ladened air of the saloon, with; the everlastiag click of billiard bills, which; are generally manipulated by specimens bf humanity who have gone far over to the bad. Young man, come to the reading room! Adon S. Morris, our new postmaster, is making arrangements'to accept of his new charge. If he handles the mails as adroitly as his fingers are wont to slip'over the keys of his piano the mails will get properly distributed In a hurry • Revival meetings are still continued at the Methodist church. Nearly one hundred conversions are reported and still the Interest continues. Lacy Smith,'who has been here on a visit to his parents and friends, returned to his home in Nebraska'to-day. John Driscol, member of the senior class (literary course) of Knox college, Galesburg, Ills., Is home on a visit to bis parents, for a few days. John Driscol prepared for college at our Lyndon public school under the tutorship of L. L. Morrison, principal, and will graduate next June, making the sixth graduate of Knox college, (classical course) who were prepared for college at the Lyndon public school. / A Jig at * Fnueral. Old John Walton and wife—may they alt side by aide through all eternity as Cheery, radiant and loving as I always find them at tyqssell street,, Pqrtlaud I He is over 90 years of age now,' and it Is a delight to listen to his tales of the clays and ways when the century came In. Among hla •earliest and strongest .recollections. was a peculiar feature in the burial ceremonies of the hero of Tripoli, Commodore Edward Preble, in Portland, 1807. "They had sent out.all.the country over," he relates, "for bond music. No entire organization could bo got. But more; than 100 musicians came, sort of on their own hook. Whoa, they got here it was found that, wjifla, tha town was overrun with $very jnanael of <njusl<rt»o wwl ran- slcat ruatrtmient, ihat there jvas not' oua dlrgo or mafcW ^hey ..jpoiil^' all jpl»y together, If they- *ew -to bt^'iuAgltfr-it., The funeral obsequies In every other rc- •pect were more imposing than ever before or since, known here; mu»!c most be had whether or no; end It was finally discovered that trfe munlciana could all play just one composition. 1 don't remember the name of It, but anyhow, it WUH a rollicking Irish Jig; and th« mournful cortege actually moved up »nd down the atreeta ct Portland, «nd finally to the old Kantern c*ra«t<rf, to louder uid livelier strains of wlJd Irish music than ever crazed tho h6*cl» or bedeviled the tOM of lads and at "A few trnfllcK, doctor?" ">*o, thnnk you," replied Dr. Patcsson, turning nwny with nn air of unfeigned repugnance. "I have not tast«l truffles for the past llftpen yenrH." —"But you used to .be. exceedingly fond of them when I knew you long ago, doctor." "Very trne, but I cnnnot bear the sight of them since I wns 'truffled' myself." A look of puzzled surprise appeared on every face. " ' "It Is a melancholy story," resumed the doctor Riully, "and as I huve nothing more important to talk about meantime, I may . as well tell it to yon now." I ' After a moment's silence, during which he seemed to recall deeply painful recollections, the doctor began. i "Yon know that I wns attached to the navy for many years as a physician. I was aronnd the world several times, and I hivrc experienced all sorts of cnrious an<5 , dramatic adventures. ! "But It was in 1872 that I met with the moat tragic of them all. I embarked at that time on board the new frigate the Lesslve, charged to make a cruise In tho southern sens. We had a splendid voyage. . "Not ft single patient was on board. Hence, having nothing to Occupy my time, the days dragged henvlly on me. The monotony was almost unbearable. My only diversions were at mess. "I always miulc it a point to remain at table as long as possible, first to kill time; ami second for the pleasure of the meal, as onr cook was a man of real genius in Jii« department. Ho had a special taste »n the concoction of mushroom sauce, such as I never knew before or since. An ape- rient, ..spicy, delicious sauce. "He WHM, besides, very proud of his superior merit in this respect and treated us to his sances as often as possible. With the sauces that he made one could eat a hen that had died of old age and think it was spring chicken." Tho doctor ceused speaking for an instant and smacked his lips In memory of these past delicacies. "I ended by becoming a very Intimate friend of tills talented cook," ho continued. "His name was Ammlee, and he had been favored with an education greatly above his position. We often talked over our voyages, science and the art of cookery, and we agreed with one another on a variety of matters. At length It happened that one fine evening in August tho Leaslvecost anchor beforfa beautiful green Island, not even as yet explored, as it does not figure on the maps. We had no sooner stopped than Amedee, wishing to give the captain a little agreeable surprise by serving up soina fresh fruits, told me that he was going ashore In thelltlloboat known as the cabbage packet, and he Invited me to accompany him. I accepted with pleasure, and, without giving notice to any one, we entered the boat and soon reached the shore. An hour afterward we were prisoners among a tribe of savages, hideously painted and tattoed, and while they led us nwny we hod to witness tlie agonizing sight of the Lesslve weighing anchor and proceeding on her way." Dr. Patesson here emptied a gloss of champagne to culm tho emotions excited by ao painful a reminiscence. . "Wo were expecting every moment tc be massacred," he went on, "but they contented themselves with putting lis in the guard of a huge' sort of devil savage, armed with a ponderous club. "This unwelcome attendant did not leave us for an Instant chirlng^ the night, and we could see him at times smock his chops and "rub his stomach in a way that "Allhoiieh I ivn<i rlnily pxpTtlnc tM* Df •»•«." n-iiltMi'il I IIP 'lnrt'ir, "1 w:t« prnn- trntril wh'-n 1 Ivnril it, nnil rlio trufll.'* inr.il onlv jxi'h'il to TUV co'i^f <*rnn1ion. '•'1'hfy m:i<lf inf* s-vallmr enortnous quant it i< ii i of thorn, ornked nn cindrrs. frira^-eod. in roorwnut piilk, in grnvy and on f'irtti. "Tim s.iviiers ir«'le (be women dig Hiom.oul. The women ilsvntfrt them- S'']vf<* to the work \vith enthusiasm, and would li.'ive piitcn thrmi as fust its they unilitiwl them from the soil were it not that whemiver thpy attempt"! to devour o'.ifl they were brought to a sortie oC duty by a blow of H Btotit stick on the heart. "I quickly lost, flesh on this regimen. I wns rnckr<l with crfimps In the stomach nnil seized with such i violent headache Hint I fell us if tny bruin were on fire. "At the end of two weeks my whole hoily tflttialed the odor of truffles. "I had evidently reached cooking point. "One evening the chief minister, who hiirl been assigned to help Amedee In the kitchen, came to inspect me. Wh!l« he was smelling and sniffing me a hnppy thought came to my mind—tho Idea that the suvnge conld be Indnced to believe that he was already as proficient as Amedee, and so might aspire to the role of chief co6k. "I picked np a mushroom, and, pointing to Amedee, who was lying asleep, I tried to make the cannibal understand by my gestures what an appetizing dlah .that excellent man, so plump and fat, would make when served np in that delicious sauce of his own Invention. ' "Tho savage Immediately ran to the king's hut, evidently surprised at nothav- ' Ing hit on that happy Idea before. T of i fc.it arc cx!«f In thfmviml o! *t\ by t. in m'vrvf'9 •ho :tr<5 In l)f*(Ml ot i>rffltn!>'p rcfvfk tlmt rah t>f 'ton? whi!- 1 living at hf^ii" ^htMUft at once *?n<! tbpir mldir 1 ** to H;xJ- loHftCo., rnrtlnnil. Matno. »mi iwrh-e fr»p. lull Informs:.! on h<w?ith'.-r •"•*, of Jti! asr* 1 *, enn t-nni fr<«n f."> 1^ ?.'^ p^r day ;\nd upwards wherever th^'vlive You nre slartt'd frrr. t!npit.al n«t rr- nHir^fl. ^>me )IAT? nmrte ovrr ?->0 m H single (fny at tliis wnrk. AH imrfv*"!. tlwU S. M. BEECHER, —AND— GAS FITTER. Ji'on, nndl Onlvert lr»ipe. A Knll Lino of Brant* «o9<U. Rnclne Trimmings, A) Pumps and Pump Repairs, Gas will Oil Fixtures. SHOP OFPOH1TE POST OfFICK OIT FOUJRTH BTRKET The next morning I was awakened by a loud fizzing. It was Amedee. who was being fried by his former servant in a mas« of mushrooms. "I could not help feeling overjoyed— first, because my companion waa no more favored than myaclf; and, secondly, because I knew that the new cook would respite me for a while longer, as he had his stock of prisoners renewed. "But I was not only respited—I was savedl" "What! saved?" inquired the guesta, all speaking at once, "Yes, miraculously saved I The successor of Amedee, who, I need hardly tell you, wns not an expert in the matter of mushrooms, had fried my companion in a poisonous species of that root. And so, while the entire tribe were twisting and writhing in the throes of an Indescribable colic, I seized my opportunity and made my escape to the shore. "The Lesslve, which had not been able to wait for us before, had now come back In search of us. "I was sick for over a year after my escape, and I have had an unspeakable aversion to truffles ever since. But as for mushrooms, I almost adore them!" And the doctor then feelingly, emptied another glass of champagne in memory of his friend Amertee.—Translated for the New York World by J. 0. Curtln from the French of Gaston Vassey.' WEEK! E3m.Torcld.bred. Xsibl© a,n.d. Corsets. Wait for it I Watch for it 11 but too clearly signified that he expected to make n. toothsome men] of both of us. But they did not ronst us either the next day or in tho following few day«. W^ afterwards learned that this respite was solely due to the fact that owing to a recent victory, the Inrder of the tribe was abundantly supplied with prisoners of war. >. •' • One morning Amedee suddenly uttered a cry of joy. He had jniit spied at the foot of a big tree a large number of excellent mushrooms. He filled his pockets with them, and tluit name evening,'after having gathered' all the herbs that lie required, he cooked an opossum with the famous sauoo. , "We actually cried with joy as we eat them. Our Jailer, after having tasted^ them, uttered such a ery of pleased surprise, that the king, or chief, rushed to our presence. In less than five minutes he had devoured all that remained on the plate. ' ' "On the following day Amedee, despite his horror and repugnance, was forced to cook a prisoner's leg in the same manner. • "While he was'engaged In preparing this horrible dish I was sitting sadly at the foot of a tree. I was thinking that my friend was certainly saved ai.d that I was as certainly lost. - "It wa» only a question of a short time until I should bo fricasseed by the hand of my friend Amedee and eaten In mushroom sauce. "While musing on this unpleasant idea 1 was medinnically digging the soil with sa piece ot stick which I had in my hand. Xu exclamation of surprise burst from my lips. I had. juat turned up a truffle, an immense, sweet scented truffle, as fine as any of tho«» of Perlgord. . "1 callud Amedee, and having shown him my discovery, we set to work digging trie BO^. We fonnd that truffles abounded on all Bides. That same even- Ing the king dined so sumptuously that he wanted to pass a fish 1 bone through AmodooV nose as a compliment to hU culinary skill. . "During the following week tlie entire tribe ditliiot cat less than flvo times a day. Amedee, however,, wore a melancholy air. " 'Listen to tne, doctor,' he said at the «nd of the eighth day, 'I have bad news for you. The stock of prisoners IB nearly out and the king's 'chief minister, who has Ix-cu HpiKiinted tny scullion, has given ms to understand that yon must be cookod and truffled. " 'In onler to t«Uu time I made him understand by gestures that It would lie best to first saturate you with truffles inside, go that when killed and cooked you would have a line trufliy flavor. 1 got two week*' time In which to prepare you, and during that time you will havu the consolation of atutung yourself with truffloa »nd nilinu yours*U with sauce.' "He added in a teiwful, vole*, 'I prorate you kliAt no QUA bat rnywU will have •nr haad in eooklug you!' " Tb» «a*f ** «* MK paiat V*** *U ftttaa- ttoa, iiiUBlng with kalT« «od furk« In Conicnlrnro of NiUural Can. Natural pan can i«j used in any coal or wood stove, gnite or furnace. In a base burner, for instance, tho flrr pot pipe empties Its discharge Into a hollow iron casting, shaped- like a cake or round loaf of bread. The surface of this casting Is coveri'il with small holes. After the cast- Ing has boon udjurted it IB covered with pieces of pipe clay or brick, a lighted match is pnt into the stove, and the thumb screw on the mixer turned. A flame at oncer flies up, and if the full" channel of the mixer is open the flame will attain a height or twelve or fifteen inches. This size of flame would melt a Btovo, and the mixer IR turned to throw a flume of about three inches. Such a blaze is blue and steady. Its heat Is very great, and the fire clay is Boon white hot, so that in look- Ing Into a stove where natural gas Is used tho effect on tho vision is that o£ a coal fl re _tho Btove simply being full of white hot coulb. In furnaces the plan is virtually the same. The gas is distributed over the surface ot the lire pot, flre clay bricks diffuse the heat, and tho temperature Is regulated by the thumb screw on the mixer. There in no fuel that is so luxurious as notural gas. There Is no carrying ot cool, no BRhes, no going out of fires, no dust and no variation of temperature except at the will of the fireman. The cleanliness of it Is one of its most popular' features, and It is always tho occasion for demonstrations on. tho \part of consumers. I know a miller who carpeted his furnace room with brusselB, papered the walls with entravagaut white tinted paper, and dressed his fireman in broadcloth. When all this hod been done the fireman brought down an easy chair, decorated with the whitest of tidies which hla 'best girl'had made, and he sits there all day long, dressed with the neatness of a clergyman, reading light literature and turning tho thumb screw of his mixer as an occasional glance at the gauges may suggest.—Chicago Times. 'Prices on the above lines will be the loiuesi ever made, in this -city. < (Due announcement will be made of the exact time. 1 Best in the World BUltERICK'S PATTERNS t Beat in the World. N. & CO. Tanlr, Alterative »n«l Cathartic. Simmons Liver Regulator cures malaria, biliousness, dyspepsia, headache, constipation and piles. It is most effective in starting the secretions of the liver, causing the uile to net as a purge. When there 1s aa excess of bile m the atomaeh, the Regulator Is an active purge; aftet.tbs removal of the bile it will regulate the bowels 'and Impart vigo&and health to the whole system. • i • Worslilo of • Log. There Is a log of yellow color standing Just outside of Ch'l Hua Gate, of Peking, where it has been since the fall ot the Ming dynasty, commanding the respect of all classes of people. It is in perfect condition. The Insects have not made any raids _upon it aa they do on other logs. The people believe that the log must bo the residence of some god, BO they annually worship it. On tho 1st of October the emperor commanded the board of ceremonies to appoint a few officials to pay respects to the deified log.— Chicago Herald. . • _ A leading New Vork physician aays, that three fourths of the deaths during this trying weather are due to diseases ef the lungs. Take warning and at once secure a bottle of Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup, a sure cure for all lung troubles. Human life is strong; yet it cannot withstand all attacks made upon It. If you should have a lame horse, and have used every remedy without auc- ces, invest twenty-five cents in a bottle of|Salvation Oil, and if that'fails you nay rest assured he is a gone case. Young man.:' the 'sower must reap. Be careful aa to the sowing. "The best on earth'' can truly be eaid of Grieg's Ulycerine Sajve^ a speedy cure for outs, bruise's, ac'ajds,' burns, sores, piles; 'tetter and all skin eruptions. • Try this wonder healer. 35 cU. Guaranteed. O. A. Oliver & Co. 'Editors and publishers' meeting Monday. , OATARIUI CURED, cealth and swee , breath secured, by Shilpa's Catarrh Kemedy. Price 50 cents. ' Nasal Injector free. O. A. Oliver & Co. 1 Keraeraber we con do what we try to do; the will la all-potent. THAT HACKING ' coufcH can be so quickly cured by Bhlloh's Core. W« guarantee it. O. A. Oliver & Co. 1 .The Verdict Uaanlnen*. If. D. Suit, Druggist, Blppus, lud., testifies "I /can recommend Electric! Bitters as the very best remedy. Every bottle sold has given relief in every caste, One mas took six bottles and was cured of Rheumatism of 1U years' standing." Abraham Hure, druggist, Bellyillc, Ohio, affirms: "The beat selling medicine I have evei 1 handled lii my! 20 years' experience. Is Electric Bit- tere." Thousands of others have added their testimony, so that the. verdict Is unatnous that Electric Bitters do cure all diseases of the Liver, Kidneys or Blood. Only a half dollar: a bottle at Strickler & Boorses Drug Store. , The'wise man hastens slowly, but he hastens. rorlame back," side or cheat, use Bt iloh's Porous Ptfister. Price 26 cents. OJA. OHVer & Co. 1 . " subscribe for the EVENING: GAZETTE. Si moHOs viT.Ai?zEB U what you peed fo r Constipation, Loss of Appetite, Diz- zl less ana all symptoms of Dyspepsia P loelo and 76 cents per bottle. 0. A. Oliver & Co.; 1 I'TU Weakness to dodge a duty. j PjTfB|CPT^B^9 NTftHTS) JH&uft HX186r&Dl6 btthat terrible cough. Shlloh's Cure Is the remedy for you. O. A. OllTer & oo. r The hand or death again shown Itself here. • We can started. boom here; get that dam A Woman'* Ulncovery. "Another wonderful discovery HHB been made and that too by a lady .in this country. Disease fastened . Its clutches upon her and for seven years she withstood Its severest tests, but her vital organs were undermined and death seemed Imminent. For three months: ahe coughed incessantly and could not sleep. She bought of us a bottle of Dr. King's New Discovery for Oontmtnption and was so much relieved on taking first dose that she slept all night and with one bottle has been miraculously cured. Her name is Mrs. Luther Lutz." Thus write W. C. Hamrick & Co., ol Shelby, N. C.—Get a free trial bottle at btrickler & Booraes Drug Store. Sterling ought to have a government building.' FOB 26 CENTS get Kemp's Liver Pills for Torpid Liver, for Constipation, for the Complexion. A. R. Hendricka. 3K Itue.lclem'a Arnlre Malv. The beat salve id the world for Cuts, Bruises, Sores, Ulcers, Salt Rheum, Fever Sores, Tetter, Chapped Hands, Chilblains. Corns; and all Skin Eruptions, and postively curca Piles, or no pay required. It Is guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction, or money refunded Price 25 cents per box. For sale byS trickier & Boorse. •Dixon expects wondrous things to come to pass this .year. BHILOU'S COUGH and Consumption Cure is sold by us on a guarantee. It H AVE NOW IN THEIR EMPLOY MB. JOHN BUCKLEY, recently In tlie mploy ot J. 8. Johnstons M Plumber. We also luive arrangements with WALTER A. KACKT, n fxpert rliunber. now with E. Bnjwt In the esc plumbing estAbllstuntmH ID Chicago, In caaa 1 any fine or extra work, to iiafllm us. We ere repaired to make contract* and furnish raatt- al (or all work In the Plumbing, Steam and Qa* Htlng line, and keep In Block Iron, lead and ewor pipe, brass goods, pumps, So.. Sic. j every- blng to be found To a nrst-clasa establishment, t reasonable priced, and we are now prepared to o work In a satisfactory manneii and gu»mnt«e all work and material a* represented. . T. K. FACEY, who boa b«en 1ft buslneae here almost continuously lor Ute last thirty-two jean, ' will superintend the work. Mis quallDcatloni as a mechanic are too well known to need comment. BHOf AT TI1K OLD BTANO F ACE Y BLOCK. STEFLIN8, ILL cures Consumption. Co. 1 O. A. Oliver i Farmers are in town today, ithe bell Ordinance notwithstanding: that's tight. -CKOUP, wuooPiNe COUGH a-nd Uron- chitis immediately relieved by Shlloh's Cure. O. A. Oliver & Co. i The Boulevard bet. Is very popular, you ABE FOE TEE No bones over hip to break. Quickly and perfectly adjusted to toe form. Bonel DooWe Steel! Double Beard WARRANTED. SOLD EVERYWHERE. IfJJuxipla Duplex Corset by mail, poet-paid, forONH iBortree Mfg. Co., Jackson, ft. well Improved fvm In Whlteaide Co. of 140 acres to Uade for Neb.—or KmuMm l*od* Strike quick If you wauit It, it la d«ilr»ble. U F. B. HUBJJAED. ' THE KEV. GEO. H. THAYEU. of Bourbon, Ind, says: -"Both myself and wife owe our lives to BmLOU'S coNSintPis ION CUKE." O. A. Oliver & Co. i : Let all pray fervently gas may b« struck. that' natural A positive guarantee la given by .-the manufacturer of Dr. Jones' llwi Clover Tonic that a 00 cent bottle of thli remedy contains, more curative'pro- perties than any dollar preparation. •. It promptly euros »U •tomaeo, k.ida«y *ud liver troublea. For aiUe by O. A. Oliver. will B»TC tb« d7»p«ptie from <l»y* »lf •iMry, «Jttd «ttmbie blm Sick Headache, tut« tb« rood to «a»lm«l»t« »nd nwau l the ko^y, «lv« k<H*n apiMUt*, «i Develop Flesh d t«lid •>«»!•. Elee»ntly •***»* at**. Pri<M, Met*. !»««• toos. SOLD is getting away wlUi jauotl of that lurplua by voting * * buildings for mall citle*. \\ AVE YOUR BOUND QAZSTTS E. B. FAOEY & CO. LIBERS, STEAM & G\S "HTIEBS SCROFULA • '• OTTHH . ' ' . ' 'BONE CURED! LtTHoniA, OR., AURuit 11.1887. Tn« SWIPT Si-Ecinc c'o.. Attantn. O».: tipntlemeu—I bave ivet>n ufulcUsl .with olecrallwu o« the Jew) ever *inc? I WM • child. ll,e dlactuw unuoili^t^'y 1*1*8 *>*»• altmw, OB "my maihw »uiTor*fl from Bcroful* ' OOH lympioind. A91 wlvoi^ed to maubood my afttlftlon inert-uwd unfll the malady becatnt* harra^ilitg and pHtnrnl beyond the powi-r of wordH to ilffenu-. 3t> right leg imrticwlurly tHH.-ntuu f<*r£ulU involvod* th« left le« ls*'iualesi«W4liifulljrerie4-lftI. FlnaJly. about Tourlr«ii yfnti »ut»,ttir tilw*rf onmy rlKht leg imiteuftfh thioiiKli Uio.ftetA Into Ihfllxm*. > Iu ordkl-<!> «iv«Mjty Ufr lh«j dOo- tor*<letermliieU lo umiiututu my le« below the knee. Tho opiTutfmi wait nu-ci-h*fully performi-d by l>r. 11. V. U. Mlll*-r. of AtlanU, and t>r. W. P. Baud, of Llthnula. But th* v low of my leg «aT« IHH ouly temi>orury r»- lief. The polsou was itlll ID my ay.U*m and »oou bfyttii to uliow Itwlf again. In » Abort time altar lurK« ulcera appeure<l on my l«f( lea, covering It from tho kuef to Hit* instep. Frequently while u: work I ctmtd b« tracked bv i ho bluotl which o «.-.*•£ from the bug* ulcer*, and the feoitrt uud r(>cieiilug bol« were so OJTenslve that my fellow-workmen oonl'J nut <tand tho ktoocu aud would tnor* awav from me, LaAt wlutor I wiui penuaded to try a 8. 8. An a last effort I consented to do no, and about SOV<MI mimtlwaK»* I bt-gan tnklnit the Btw.-cinc- I soon b«Kftn to frvl th«gou<l tSocU of the medicine, DuufTcasive luanlog began to grow Iv&s attrt lew will mi ally censed, tb« ulc*-r« healett, tny fiesh bi'came firm a&4 koild, and ttxtay, aftur ualnji- -twenty on» bottlt-ft, I am aa htUe and aUmt a roan ot my oge a* tbent U In Qeorgia. I am uiveniy-oo* yeftnoid.but feel now younffiTundstronnr ihan I did when I wa* twenty OTO. 1 weigh about 1<U nouuda. Wothluf: U to be ftt-en of the terrible rflaea**-, or to nmlnd me of the torture 1 euffereil (or so many yean,, except (he aoant of tu« peritctly Jiecuod ulctira. I want the world to KDOW of the alruo«| miraculous cure eff*-ct*xl on tne by H. S. EL, and E cstll upon thote who wlgb to know the p*rtlcujttr» dlreutly from mo to write, and I will consider it ftpl#aaui« M well ai4duur to an«w«r thtlr letu-rm. 1 rvfor to Dr. W. P. Boiid, of Utboula, M to tha truth of my Very gratefully your*. ffflf >. Ar» . itne !!M<».> 1 UAS MTAKTKU A . - „ - to do >ii kind* ol ifOYluc r. lain wrd«r» V

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