Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois on February 6, 1888 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Sterling, Illinois
Issue Date:
Monday, February 6, 1888
Page:
Page 4
Start Free Trial
Cancel

THE EVEimra GAZETTE: MONDAY, FEBBUAIU HATING TO DIE. I Inv'o thw, !OT*» th-VH, llf"! ??Rla would rtflr*ll -with thMt thj mneh Oh, fold mo B*wn--r to thr ptiUin« brrnst; Thst I mny f>"l thy heart, bout* throb In mloo, Bo boMinjf U. in unison with thlni*. I Intr thp*, lor* thw, Hff! Oh. hold m* rl'^T In thf fltrouff embrace* t'plif: tna, ivair tti? ofewsrd Iti thy race, luipe?t to mo thy soul's exulting power, To ba mine bTitagp, mine earthly dower. I love th*«% IOT« tb«% Hfo! " " i I f«.la wrvuM w*»*vr rhy briRhtnwfl in my faofe. ( . Oh, glTB to mo thin* no I matin? (trace; Inap.ra me, thrill rue, lore me iu return; It la thj noblest gifts f«v which I j-w-rn. I lore tt»w, IOTP the*, fife I Bear net so swiftly toward my Journey's end; tor, oh, I drew! to part with the*, my frlonill Surround mo with thrwarni, nntrancln^ breath, AV* me not too soon alone with death. : . , — lober Ocean, | BABES IN THE WOOD. PULLING OUT FOR "LAPS." -i'ruT: .ITU! Vst Ihrir vr.iy;" so they nil Fiartod np, folloTVins the trnil, but no 1>O3'S could t>o found. At last they roach-d the top and h<-£ran Fort «,.„„ Tri% , ned redMtr !» n . to hnnt about. All at one* they found "Please, mamma, may we go In the woods and have some lunch In the little basket? Oh I do Bay yes, mamma; It 19 inch a nice day to be out In the woods." This was eagerly aaked by one of three little boyn, who were spending their summer vacation In tte country on a fruit farm, where there are also lovely woods, with great, tall redwood tree*, towering up 100 feet, and evett more, toward the blue Bky and God who made them, and here and there a madrona tree grows, with Ita bark peeling of In Its own peculiar Way,' leaving tha tree bright red and a» smooth as satin; now aud then the bark clings In flakes of pale' yellow. Close by we find the beautiful bay tree, with Its long, pointed, fragrant leaves, and all 'about such .lovely ferns. Beyond the •roods la H mountain very steep and rugged. These woods werea great temptation to the boys. Stnart was no anxious to go, and Herbert and Romaey came running in and added their pleading to his. • Their mamma decided that they could go, but said: "It la too warm for yon to walk all the way, so you had better take Old John." He was a steady old boras, who had done his share of work, and the children were allowed to rld« him about the ranch. At this the boys clapped their hands and shouted: "OhI that's flnel We can hare Old John and take turns riding." X So their mamma put np some lunch for them. She knew boya have a way of getting hungry, whether walking or riding. They kissed her good-by, and started off In merry glee. ' Old John looked at them with his gentle eye?, as much as to say, "Do you really think this la fun, boys? I had much rather lie down under a' big oak tree In the pasture and take a nap until dinner time." But, nevertheless, he went along In bin careful way, and, as their mamma watched them go down the hill she caught a glimpse of a hat waved In the air, heard the sound of their last " Good iby, mamma," shouted with the full force of sound langS) and the echo across the hills caught it, and back it came to hor as she turned "away with a glad heart to sea her dear boya so happy, and went about her morn- Ing duties. Tha hours passed without her realizing how long they had been gone, and they did not know how long it was, either. They went to the woods, and, after running about awhile, decided to eat their lunch, and then went np to a spring to get a drink of clear, cold, sparkling water. They caught it In their tin cup as It trickled down over the rocks and passed through a bed of green ferns that left It clear and cold. Just as they finished drinking Stuart •aid: * .... "Say, boys, let's climb tho mountain. I' don't think It looks so very steep. We can take turns on Old John." "All right," answered the others; "but what If Old John can't cUmb?" • "Oh, I guess he can, 1 ' said Stnart. So the others got on the horse, and lie trudged along beside them. Old John picked his way very carefully over the stones and through the brush. . • After awhile Stnart was so tired the boys got down and he took his turn on Old John, and so they pushed on and np. At last they raached the top of the mountain. It was very nice to be go high up. . They could see the broad ''Paclllo "sparkling In the sun. They were tired, bnt didn't mind, and thought it was fun. Somehow little boys can do so much for fun and play, but get tired very quick when It comes to working. . I wonder why It la. • ' Well, by this time It wns after 13, and their mamma began to feel uneasy, because they didn't come homo; but grandpa said: "I expect they have found a nice, cool place under a tree, and, being tired, have fallen' asleep. They will be home In a little while." Bnt alas! they were anything bnt asleep. They now became tired looking about and watching Old John eat grass and leaves, and all at once found they were very hungry, and tried co Und tbe path they had gone np by, bnt couldn't find it. They hunted and hunted, and aa -.they looked down the mountain it seemed so much steeper than when they went up in the fresh morning,.air, with'light hearts. It seemed to them so steep that If they tried to go they would just fall over and roll down and down over the -. 'stones, and they didn't like the thought of that. In a little while more they lost all their courage, and sat down and cried; then, as they became more and more lonesome and afraid, their cries became screams. At last they were worn out, and BO were forced to be quiet for a while. Old John kept eating In a contented '•Way. It did not matter to- him now whether he was on the mountain or in the pasture, for he found plenty to eat. After a time the sun went down, and it ' began to grow dark; then the boys broke out crying again. Old John looked at them as If to say: "What 4s the matterf I'm going to lie down under this, big tree. There are lots of dry leaves and I shall have a nice bed." 80 he lay down and stretched out hie legs and made himself very comfortable. The boys came to the conclusion they ' would have to stay In the woods all night, so when they had exhausted themselves a second time with crying and shouting, they were'BO sleepy they couldn't keep their eyes open; so they lay down between Old John's legs and pnt their aching heads against'hia body arid pushed their feet down In the warm leaves. All at once Herbert called ont: "Boy», we must say our-prayers;" so they got down on their kuees, folded their dirty Little hamlH, and -w(th trembling lips soldi '. j "Now I Uy ma.' 1 ! It seemed to comfort' them, and telling Romaey to lie in the middle, because he was the smallest, they cestlwl np close together and were soon sound asleep, worn out with their long tramp and crying. Old John, too, fell asleep, unheeding Ota weight ot their heads, which by degrees slipped down to the ground, they were so tired. They tossed about, "Wl, wch turn made a .few moru leaves B^.'up' and fall down over them; so they rvere well covered from the night air. , > • ' Weil, all this time their mamma had been very sad. Grandpa went avray right • *iter dinner, never doubting tha boys • would be home In a llttl* while. Just as tha big moon came np from ba- . ilnd the v«cy luauat&lg wluru the boys lay aaiaap, grandpa unJ Che mob-drove la QM jafd. When they found tbefeoyu had not oows l»out$ «Ji«jr all tUruaJ out to hont fey them:. TJn moon wa* so tirtgUt tfeftt they did utit u««4 ivajr UuiUrti*. They " • • • 1 all through th* woods, nnd then to Old John, lying under the trre fnst asleep, but tho boys were so covered with lenves they didn't ceo them. Grandpa was very tired, and s.ild he muxt rust, while the other men looked about utill more, so he sat down by Old John's feet. In a moment something moved under him; he felt about and found a little foot; He started np and called the men, Thoy pushed the leaves away, nnd much to their delight foand the three boya, but they were BO sound asleep It was hard to wake tbem. At lust they opened their eyes and were very glad to see grandpa's kind face. Tin men each took a tired, sleepy toy In their arms ant! were soon down the mountain, Old John following, as they had roused him up after finding tho boya. At the edge of the woods they found the horsea where they had tied them, and wese soon home. Mamma took her boys upstairs and pnt them to bed yithout a word of reproof; her heart was too full for words other than of thankfulness. In the morning the boys came to her and Stuart said: "Mamma, we boys have been talking over getting lost yesterday. It was awful, mamma, and we were so tired and scared; but we think now It was very naughty of us to go up tbe mountain •lone, nnd we know we'msde-you feel bad, 'cause yon cried when wo came home, and we feel very sorry. Will you forgive ns, mamma?" "Yes, my dear boys," shereplled; and then they told her all about it, and promised not to wander away again, and they kept their promise. They still had nice rides on Old John, but did not go far away. One day, after Romnev had been riding a good deal, he came to bin mamma and said: •"! think there is something the matter with my spine." She was quite startled, and undressed him to see what could bo the matter. She had to laugh when she found two big blisters, not exactly on his Bpiiie. He said: "Now, mamma, if you had them you would not laugh, for they hurt awful bad?" She put salve on,them, and in a day or two they were all well. One night Old John did not come home from the pasture. The next day the boys went to look for him, and, much to their sorrow, found him under a tree, cold and /dead. They ran crying to the house. Grandpa comforted them by saying, "Well, boys, I urn sorry about Old John, because you loved him and enjoyed riding on him, but he has done good service and is very old, and I really think we onght to be glad, for he might have been real sick, as he .was once, and you wouldn't want him to Buffer." , ' "Oh, no!" Bald the boys, "bnt we wish he eonli have lived and been well. We sha'n't forget that ho helped you to find ns when we were lost in the woods on the mountain-, and covered with leaves, real 'Babes in tho Wood.'"—Pacific Rural Press. RAILROAD TRAVEL IN RUSSIA. Equipments and Limited Accomo- <lutloii8-~Hlaw Tluie nnd XX>UK Stops. Railroad travel In Russia reminds one of that in certain sections of tho United States, where the rooda are very new, the equipments cheap, the employes Inexperienced, and all kinds of accomoclittlons very limited. It was only since the late rebellion in America that Russia has figured at all in railroad circles. The lines built by Wlmans, of Baltimore, were well built, but they were not well equipped and have been poorly maintained. The arbitrary direction of the crar, that all the lines should be perfectly straight from one large city to the other, or from the beginning to the termini, regardless of the lesser polnta on the way, will be a great drawback to the country for many year*.. The stranger's attention is directly attracted to the large number of small cities and important villages he Bees from one to live miles off the railroad lines. These marts of trade are more or less substantial, and generations will come and go before the stations are as plentiful along the railroad lines as they would at first have been made but for the interference of the czar. It is«very seldom that* house is provided for locomotives, or there is a shed for lany claps of tunU-rlal or equipment, notwithstanding the fact that the nine months of rain or snow,In each year make them more necessary than in other countries. Locomotives, rusting and falling to pieces, although but a few years old, and tools of every character are seen strewn about everywhere. Tho stations, however, are commodious and comfortable. The fastest express trains, which make about twenty miles an hour, stop at every station from flve to forty mm- ntes. The guard comes to" your carriage door when the train.' stops, opens it, and tells towfl long tho stop will be. He also points to the restaurant hard by, and tells you what can be purchased, aud, further, that there is ample time. It H probable that there is a commission arrangement, or all the railroad -restaurants are run by the company. Few passenger trains that have not some" freight curs. The trains are long, tbe rails heavy and good, the ballasting fair, bnt the equipments are so inferior that the employes refuse to make any speed. But one passenger train a day, oven on the principal'lines, and very seldom is a sleeping car or a carriage that can be utilized as a sleeper encountered. For a run between two cities distant like New York and Washington, or New York and Boston, which occupy flve and a half or six hours iu America, a day or night of twelve to fourteen hours is consumed.. There are seldom closets or drinking water, or similar accommodations. At every station, day or night, old women or children visit the carriages and Bell drinking water. There Is one comfort, however, on a Rusa'an railway train. There are no cinders. The old fashion wood burning locomotives.are used, and as they have spark. and cluder protectors and barn pine or white poplar or similar woods, there Is freedom from both cinders or smoke. The roads are too new for dust, too, when there Is a period dry enough to make dust. — Moscow Cor. Cleveland Leader. Balloons for military service In the Italian campaign in Abyssinia have been constructed at Paris, and wera experimented wltu upon the Champs de Mars recently. A great many scientists and military men w*r«' present, among them the Duke de Ijeuchtenberg and Gen. Federoff—who will, no doubt, have opportunity for nsjhff, similar balloons in central .Asia—and the manager of the balloon brigade of the Italian army, Count Pecori. Each balloon Inflated contains 250 to 800 cubic meters of gas, and can be folded tip to fill onry one cubic meter. Th us f olded, It is placed In a box of a wagon, which holds the windlass with the cable to which the balloon will be attached. The cable has a lengUioj 15Q ,to 850 yards. .Attached to the balloon tv^gon is another wagon coa- tatalng the Vijdrogto gtsfor lauating the balloon? * j f | .. •, ; : Wat<* belBsj/ scarce <in Abyssinia, the gas will he prepared In Naples and transported in tubes of about eight feet In length and live luches in circumference, in which It will be compressed by a force of 185 atmospheres. Each wagon will carry forty tubes, to be dlachargcd Into the balloon at the place where It uhall ascend. Tbe cable holding the balloon captive Is supplied with two telephone threads by which the aeronaut can com si un tea to his otwirvmtuuis to toe men on tliD ground. Several trlU utceuta mails proved entirely Mttetactorr — ifomiga Latter. Go on & Weok'i Walk. Nzw YOHK, Fab, &—Msdlson Bqimra garden wo* crowed to overflowing within a f«w momenta after tha opening of tho doors at 7 o'clock Sundny evening, to soe tho start la the great six Jay's go-iu-you-pleim psdsa- trlan match. Tbs sporting fraternity was well repro-wnted among the 9,000 people pn»<mt, but m»ny other wall knowo man were »l.in there, among them Tom Qchiltr«e, Berry Wall, and Frod Gebhanlt Thn favorites in thj belting warn CnrtwrlRht, Connors, Sinclair, Hart,, ami Hui$hm in the ordor namM. Rnnhoffer and Newhart also stood well Mmt of! he contestant* §pont the even- Ing sleeping at their homss or hotels, and did not come to tbe building until jtiit before the starting time. The start took place at midnight Hart was the first to emerge from his quartora. lie was briskly applauded, BS were tha others who followed him at intervals and ranged themselves ready for the frny. The start, ft good one, was made at exactly midnight The first away was Field: Cox followed, and then came Hughos, Cartwright, A'bert, Fanchot, Horty, Guerrero, Hnrt, Sinclair, Elron, Hales, Heggleman, Btrokel, Curran, Dillon, Campaua, Tilly, Cillatmn, Ranhofer, JicLaughlin, Belln, Ponl, Djfrane, Keeshon, Call, Horan, Poag, JoliMun,Holland,Hewbart, Day, Barrel), Pittlla, Uolrlca, Lurkey, Schwenke, Richards, Taylor, Munton, Stolp, Thomas, Stout, Vint, Sullivan, Blrd v and Connors last, making forty-seven ill told. Guerrero made the first mile In six minutes and twenty seconds, with Horty immediately behind him. At the time of the start there was a howl- Ing crowd outside the building unable to got In. Bids of $'J for ticket* tail to be refused by the doorkeepers, as the management and the police had agreed to clow the doori for the Bake of safety from accident ' Numbers of carriages' which drove up were "moved on" by the police, who refused to allow their occupants to get out Tbe leaders at the end of the first mile were Sinclair, Cartwright and Hart, who all made it in just five mlnuteo. At 2 o'clock the fifteen lenders were Cartwright, IB miles, 4 laps; Guerrero, 1<W; Albert, 10-8; Golden, 10-2; Hart, 15-2'; Btrokol, 15-2; Hert, 1.V4; Connors, 15-1; Sinclair, 14; Panchot, 15-4; Dufrane, 13-6; Htigben, 12. . THREE IOWA CONSTABLES. They Piny Some Fantastic Trlckl, but Do Their Own Weeplnf. DKS MOINES, la., Feb. ft—Three constables, named Piorce, Potts and Hamilton, were arrested Saturday night upon a charge of having boon Influenced by a bribe. It is •aid that three liquor firms made up a purse of $300 as the price of the constables' release of some liquors Wcently seized, and that the bribe was accepted. The bills were marked for identification. Tbe constables, after being released oo ball, swore out writ* of re- plevin for the money, which Justice Matbea took from them when he searched them. They proceeded to servo the warrants thorn- solves, but the Justice refused to deliver up the money, u it constituted the vital evidence of their crime. The constables then attempted to arrest the court, but his honor demurred, and they were forced to return tbe wrll.i unserved. The evidence is believed to be atifllclent to convict i THE HOMT-T,TK=T MAN in .Sterling as well us the handsomest nnd others call at our storn and tfet free, a trial bottle of Kemp's Balsam for the Thront and Lunirs. It cures ncctitfl and chronic rnuRhs. Price so cents nnd $1. A. K llendrirks. IK Cold last nigh*. WHY WILL YOU cough when Shlloh'a Cure will (five you immediate relief. 1'rire 10 eta., 50 eta. and 81. (). A. Oliver & Co. 2 Carter Harrison haa been Interviewing the king of 8iam. and frag- 60 cents. a lasting rant perfume. Price 25 and (). A. Oliver & Co. 2 , : A European war scare is affecting stocks in Wall street. DEEI etl«r In tr>r-n«fuv1 of R-^d by t'« itinrvcls or Invr7!?ion. Tftov! who nre In iir-?tl of profitable ^s-nrtc that ran be done whll" livi?m at norm 1 stmuM Nt ohi^p n*nri thru- *<1rtr?-'s to H-U- 1'tt * Co., PortiBn't, Maine, and recelye fr»e. full Information bow cHhnr s*i, of all UK™, can ram fmiYt ?•* to ?-^» jvr day snfl rtpwnrfis whnrpvor Hwy live- YIMI are »tnrtp<l tire. Cnpltal nnt n>3 Hired. Soinw IIHTP made ovnr $- r >0 m a iing!e ay at this work. All surrtHHt. dwsf 8, STEAM GAS FITTER, —AND— AUK YOU MADE miserable by Indigestion, Constipation, Dizziness, Lioss of Appetite, Yellow Skin? HhUoh's Vit- aiizer IB a positive cure. O. A. Oliver & Co. 2 ^__ Keep ou with the dam movement. WILL TOU SUFFER with Dyspepsia and Liver Complaint V Sbiloh's Vital- izer is .guaranteed to cure you. n O. r. Clarke, ex-comnilssToiTef ~ of Pensions, is dead. SHILOH'S CATARRH REMEDY—a pos itive cure for Catarrh, Diptheria and Canker Mouth. O. A. Oliver & Co. 2 The I.ehigh Valley furnaces are stopping from lack of coal. SHILOH' CURE will immediately ,rp- Heve Croup, Whooping Cough and Bronchitis. O.A. Oliver & Co. 2 Hopkins, of the Fidelity bank, is convicted. ^ •' A NASAL INJECTOR tree with each bottle of Shiloh's Catarrh Kennedy. ,1'rice 60 cents. O. A. Oliver & Co. 2 Two aged residents hurried this afternoon. . FOR DYSPEPSIA and Liver Complaint, you have a primed guarantee on every >ottle of Sniloh's "titalizer. It never 'ails to cure. O.A. Oliver & Co. 2 Iron, I^eatl, Culvert nnd Server l j ipe. A Fall I.lBft of Bran* «<M><U. ' Trtmmliicn, *« Punipi and Pump Bf-palrs, GUI ji tures. _______ oil Fix- NHOP UPPOM1TK POST . ON FOI'BTH WTKF.ET M'GLYNN GIVES WARNING. That It Will ba Safest For the Church to l<et Him Alone. NEW YOKK, Fob. 0. - In his address to tbe anti-poverty society Sunday night Dr. McQIynn, ID explaining his request that no more meetings of-sympathy with him be held by bis former parishioners, said that he should never return to the ministry. la order for him to do so either tho church would have to • undergo a revolution of methods or he would have to retract what he had said of thotto mothers. The latter was impossible. The former . wo.9 impossible at present If those whoso methods wore injuring tbe church followel him with the arts of which they were masters, he would expose them. He warned them that he possessed knowledge that if revealed would make America too hot to hold some of them. U would be- prudent to let him alone. Cameron Wouldn't Refuse. LACROSSE, VVls., Feb. I).—In order to get at the facts regarding a report that ex-Senator Cameron was iu the raco for the governorship, a newdpa|>er man called on him Baturduy and asked him about it The ex- senator eald that he did not consider himself a candidate, but that a few of hla friends were using Ills name In that diruotlon. Asked if he would decline the nomination, be saiil there were very few men in the state who would decline, but tho selection of himself was too remote « contingency to speculate upon. An IlUuoIn AuMjinntloD. • MANSVIEI.D, Ills., Fob. a—Adam Spears, one of tha most respucted' and well-to-do farmers of Singamon township', was assassinated Uatunlay night about 0:15 by some one meeting him on tho road a few rods from hla house. He had flve bullet holes through his body, either of which was sufficient to cause death. He lived about half an hour after the shooting, but never spoke. The assassin is still at large. Circumstantial evidence polnta strongly to a disreputable parson who U supposed to be tbe tool of a wealthy man. Has Faith. In HU Future. NEW YOHK, Feb. 0.— James Redpath I* better. Ho wrote a friend Saturday that, though tha doctors said be was going to die, be was going to pull through, as be intended to live to see the Henry George doctrine adopted. LATER.— Sun lay night a change for the worse Iu Mr. lied path's condition took place, and it was reared that he could not survlva until' morning. • . Number Thirteen at Kuclno. .RACINE, Wis., Feb. P.— Thirteen yearn ago Saturday Taylor Hall, tbe pride of Raciue college, wasUt-Hiroyed by fire, and Saturday night the tuilding used >as n gymnasium, laboratory and art studio was burned. Tin loss on buiMIng and contents Is about $20,- OUU, with but tO.UUO insura ice. To Move- Llbbjr JPrlaoa to Chicago. CHICAGO, Feb. 6.—An organization is being perfected here, tha object of which is the removal of tho historic Llbby prison to this city. Nearly the.wbolu capital-$41(0,000—has txxm subicrlljeil. It U proposed to make it a museum of war relics, etc. The Stove Trust Jl Next. ST. Louiu, Mo., Feb. 6.—It is announced here that the xlovo manufacturers of tha United Slates aro in socrfct session In Cincin* nati. It is understood that they are trying to form a stove trust to restrict the prutluc tlon of stoves. .. It TM« the L«,t of " l)i>ct" it, R. L, Feb. 0.; — In thi supreme courc Saturday morning Cbiol Justice Durfoe granted a divorce to Fioriuo I* VVIiHon, from Lovi ("Doc") Wilson, on th ground of extreme cruelty. Work for Women. New ways of uaruing a livelihood ara being thought of and engaged Iu by the in ventive utul c'liti'rpriblng In this city til tho time. Gnu woman krcps H stjuuliiu advertisement In one of. the daily piipri> announcing tlu^t uuo will do gentlemen'* mending In livrown home. One who would do family mending and go from lum*? to hou«« wuuld Clud her time fully occupied. A uvlv Kivi'a regular weekly Iwture* to u parlor full of fa.iMon'« butterflies. They select whatever topic they wiaii to bo lu- »iruct«<i ujxiji 4 wnek, iheart.—• New York Frew "Every Day Talk." Yesterday was a gloriously beauti- ul day. • "The best on earth" can truly be eaid >fGriKg's Glycerine Salve— a speedy cure for cuts, bruises, scalds, burns, sores, piles; tetter and all skin erup- lons. Try this wonder healer, 25 cts. Guaranteed. O.A. Oliver & Co. Keep busy; work leart ache. is cure for many a Their llnMnriin Booming. Probably no one thing has caused such a revival of trade at Strickler & liooraea Drug Store aa their giving away to their customers of so many 'ree trial bottles of Dr King's Kew Discovery lor Consumption. Their trade is simply enormous in tbis very valuable article from the fact that it always cures and never disappoints. Jougha, Colds, Asthma, Bronchitis, Croup, and all throat and lung diseases quickly cured. You can test it before raying by getting a trial bottle free, arge size 91, Every bottle warranted. 'Sleighing keeps up wi^ll, and the ground hog is a humbug. Ilneklen'a Arnica Halve, The 1 best salve in the world for Cuts, Uruises, Sores, Ulcers, Salt Ilheum, Fever Sores, Tetter, Chapped Hands, Chilblains, Corns, and all Skin Eruptions, and postively cures 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. The boulevard locally. is becoming famous, Jlrnre Up. You are feeling depressed, your appetite is poor, yoa are bothered with headache, you are lidgetty, nervous, and generally ont of. sorts, and want to brace up. lirnce up, but not with stimulants, spring medicines, or bitters, which have for their basis very cheap, bad whiskey, and which stimulate you tor an hour, and then leave you in a worse - condition than before. What you want is an alterative that will purify your blood, start healthy action of Liver and Kidneys, restore your vitality, and give renewed health and strength. Such a medicine you will flud in Electric Bitters, and only CO cents a bottle at Strickler & Boorses Drug Store • • . _- ' Colds abound, usual at this season of the year." . . . . "Show us how divine a thing a woman may b« made" by smoothing out the wrinkles caused by neuralgia or toothache. This can be done only in one way. Invest twenty-flxe cents in a bottle of Salvation Oil the greatest pain remedy. The dam project is all absorbing. A colored man, in .Henry County, Ga., got fifty seven possums out of one hollow tree; he sold them all, and the first thing he purchased was a bottle of Dr Bull's Cough Syi up, the only safe remedy for coughs and colds. ' - *- I ?W&WKW$$P«* SPECIAL '.rsi'fol© a-nd. Corsets. Wait fbr itt^Wateh. for it II Prices on the above lines will be the lowest ever made in this city, (Due announcement will be made of the exact time. Be.t in the World j BUTTERICK'S PATTERNS } Best in the World. N; QftRFENTER & CO. WOO'D AND WED. The Buthlni Bufiklo. Beet cattle are not Indigenous to any portion of jungle covered Malaysia, the bnffialo finding subsistence there. But the buffalo is not used for dairy purposes, and it la seldom eaten, except by the poorest classes, chiefly Chinese.. The meat la tough and has an unpleasant flavor. But at heavy draught, plowing, log, haulinjc and such uses the buffalo la at home. He la larger and stronger than the American ox. He must have mud holes and creek* in which he can wallow and bathe. Tbe natives make great use of him for cultivating rico. Bu^ he must be unhitched when he geta restive, for that to a sign he wants to bathe. And It the desire isn't gratified the buffalo straightway becomes dangerous. . ' Ttoso buflalofl, the consul says, ore often, In size and weight, about half way between a very'larga ox and an average elephant. They have ponderous and pe cnllar horns, somewhat like those of the American buffalo", only much longer. They are mouse colored generally, have B very thin coating of hair, and sometimes none at all except at the end of the toll, on the ears and on the head. This buffalo thrives best when he has access to a pond or sluggish creek. He will take to this water, bury himself In it up to the neck, and remain there happy and. content fur live or six hours a day.— Globe-Democrut. Without health life has no sunshine. Who could be. happy with dyspepsia, piles, low spirits, headache, ague or diseases of the stomach, liver or kidneys V Dr. Jones' Ued Clover Tonic quickly cures the above diseases. Price &0 cents. For sale by O. A. Oliver. "• • . . : . "- T«Traded '••";.'• A well improved farm in Wirite&ide Co. of MO aer<» to trade for Neb.—or Kansas lands. Strike quick ' if you want it, It M* desirable. , tt F, kS.UlJBttl.HU>. Tbr cunt wind blustered In her ear, ' 1 h*i AtAsy, shuddering, drooped her held, 8u?h iroolng pinched her heart with fear, She closed her eye and laid: "No lover truo would think to harm . : ; A wee bit thing like modest me; I'll crouch me down and keep tne warm ' Till summer sota me free." ..";'•; The lophyr whispered through her hair, ' Tha daisy, blushing, coj ly emlled, ;.; She thought to say i-"How do you dire t" * • His algua her thought* beguiled. He klused her crown, and crimson Up«, . , Her'tfaiaeB treinUett on his treat, .,, But (low drops stained her petal tips ~~ " " Dvehlm west. '•• '• The bloom of autumn woo"d hor heart, The daisy gave hnr heart avay. Such love as thelr'R true joys impart, • Their Ufa wata golden day. , No thought how long much love couIoHiut. ^ Twau hl» mx>n her lireuat to lie, Her matron hopes no shadow cast That kn-B would ever die. ' ' ' ' "' : —Dr. John JL Harper.; • LABORERS OF JAPAN. ",'.''.. '' \j Oreat Poverty Among: tbe l^owcr Clau**.. Bouse* ami rurnltur«— Implement*. - ConanlJeruigan, of , Osaka, .report* sw follows to the deportment of state: , .,..;' It maybe said, emphatically, that thaw IB great poverty amon;,' the lower classes In Japan, the, inheritance, of long t«nturle» of superstitiou and despotism.' With m, population of 37,000,000, living on an area of 160,000 sqhonj 'milea, two-ftlrds of. - contented being I ever i&w. If his pan and cup are filled with rice and tea he ap- >earti the "very embodiment of happiness, and over all the ills 6f life "victorious." The agricultural implements, as well as machinery of almost every description in i by the Japanese, are of tbe.moat primitive.origin, bat attention Is now ba- rinnlngWibc directed to the advantagen Of modern inventions, though later Is still so cheap and Abundant In Japan that such nventiona have not yet been receivetrVrlttT' remuneration in the markets, and, tfetpis^ pot <my Eufflolent demand to stimulate' ihlprhents of machinery and agricultural jnpleinents ly" this'country, except to fill special contracts.—Scientific American. which are motmtjUus and hills, . for agricultural purpoeep, labor "will continue, fora loug time, to , be cheap And , abundant! "' A 'good laborer' cfh] be hired for 15 ; to< a$ -cents per 'day, and he will work from 6 a, m. 'to 9. p'.. in. aiiil board. himself. , The laborer don't, wear many clothes, and often appfars In a suit that would excite the envy ol the Btanchest dude. •• •••.'••• • • ',••••••• .-•''• A laborer's house fa> mostly one story and contains not more thn,a two or three rooms, in addition' to a small room each for cooking and bktlrlng purposes. The floor of tho rooms -umbout one; foot from. the ground and covered, with- Bpft, thick,. straw mats, '^hlch are kept very clean, for the Japanese '.-always take off their ean- dala or clogs -when entering the houjBe. Furniture IB,- uot rosed Bt all in •> teal Japanese hoiise, . except A small table about a foot' high and. fifteen Inches- Square, -which 1s only called IhtoTeqntnl- tlon at meal liuit, 1 th<s.fainlly->lttlug oa the. mats lik» tiuLuni on their ! benches. The bedding consists of , apt It, £hfek cottott , quilts spread 09 tbe .mats. .Ailaborer's. house,' including 'everything' Connected with It, will not cost more tiian $100 ia gold. . , < ,' ; ' : ' In such houses ventilation and warmthr seem never to Tx> considered,! for- the- proper partitions and slides are only, jujo;- tected in cj>Id and' stormy weather hy strong wooden ahutfcera, fitting fcbdjy, fvnd. through which the wind and r«iti ftid little difficulty (n entering'. And there are: neither stoves' ijox grates Iu such Json»e8,- for the uu>t«rittls> employed In building are' so inflammable that it wouUl,be dangerous to use them. In the place pf stoves and grates there are braziers Htled with. heated charcoal, and' at night th* broiler, , when the weather in cold, tecor«red with a kind of earthenware awd placed under the quilt, the tatter balmf prot«Jtfid from th* are sud Ivent by a wxuxkij jjr^Wi^, ; Tbongti labor in aboafi tn Japan, aiKj Iu rewnrJ diHoourugiu^ tltvugh Ihfc laborer \» unfamiliar witii th*. comfort*" whfchi •urround th« home of tb/i wiyrk4s«MH^a • my own twnufary, 1 'beliiww &t* tittt ' CO UJ CO uu Extravagance at FnnAraU. The worst part of the carringe extravagance' or ' abnse prevails among the tenement population. Not long tlhce I saw a funeral In .one of the poorest tenement neighborhoods, BI >d hoard the boast that tht're were not less than/sixty carriages behind the- hearse/ I wad told, too, that at a previous funeral, in the same neighborhood tha deceased had the: honor of being followed to thfe (frave by tlghty caij. riage-B, filled with mourning rejatiw»jni« trienda.' An: old woman ID one tjHtbJ shabbiest of, ,the tenetneqta Informed me .that she Ufld lost her only daughter not Hong before,''"but," sho added, with a touch of pride-In her 1 voice, •"she had the *>st '/uneral • ever seen in; j the First ad." Hiring a carriage fora funeral Is no«mall iceui to a tenement family of the arerage'lilnd. ' The' coat Is frr/ra (U to $3, according to- the 'distance, and .there always are pome incidentals, " Now $o or $8 la, a pretty large sum In a tenement, • and the outlay of it for a carriage to attend a funeral is In many cases simply the throwing away of money that is heeded at home. Too often when the landlord or agent calls for hla rent he! 'is told: ."I had: to go to » funeral, sir, and there isn't a dollar in tbe house." yery- often,' too, when, the grocer asks for Ma bill, he Is also told tbet the money was spent at ft funeral— possibly of a mene acquaintance or some distant relaUve—-ami there's nothing for him. ' The funeral abuse is .dertalnlv a scrioub on* amoiig the working! people in New York, but how it to tp be oiired I do not eee.—N«w; York Cor, Detroit Free Press. " . ' • _ Drinking RaMtan Te«u A fine' looking gentleman holding a whispered conference with *: restaurant waiter attracted the attention of a neighbor at the same' table the other day. With the gentleman's dinner tin waltir brought to him a'cup of tea and half A lemon. The gentleman squeezed the lemon Juice into his t^a'and followed It with three lump* Ofsagkr. ' "Do you drink that because you like it, 1 ! asked the neighbor, "or because yon have tol" , "It 1* Bnasian tea,'* was the answer. "I b«gon drinking it because my doctor, who is * Ruasiin, recommended it,'and now I have become ns much*slave to it iu) a drunttard is to liquor, I «aa ill last upring.: The doctor would, not Lot me have chjvmpogtie when I was getting well and I would!not drink •watar.. I take tbtf Busslaa tea three times a day with toy meal*, aDd »fteii supper I have tt brouylit to my room, i drisikfrbm die to^twelv* cuj>s ot it dartng; the evr.iv Ing. i have Kfijiaed fifty pounds since I bcgaxf lirlnktag it, but ID to a tlangtrooj driak, 11 . feta)Sfti4ft..^^^9Ux«j hlsof«rcoftt Up cloae. "It <»IIPJ» a!| the, portnj and 1 »m tingUagtroat^Agertotoe. I abiwld cjitch ecM Bcr* waf «*«l!y, bat ft 14 the beat , I*ia« (T-iiinrtdri. u> throw ott a «old if you .tail* it «a irltfbi,"—J\>w Yock iSui. CO UJ CO r>C!iurtli Suixla/. Bl«ht 1 Utk. M.iroon, VepniUoii ^kc, 1 l'.rcw«c** and Wagon FitihlonaLlo _ Blue. Yctlo*. Oi " 'eep.i, Ni \'. tkr • M ihlM. M one "coat -and' JOB is YOURBUCGY Tip tnp fof Chxln, Lawn Sralt, Sash, Flovtr Podt, D-AhirCjAfta^ea. Curtnln Poles. Furnitura. DoCn. atorc-fcoiiti. Screen Doors, Boatt, Voit fii«Kr*_in (art evcrythlnr. I ' the UU.M to UM abott •-- L FOR ONE DOLLAR HONEST b««n HOSkST, OCSI1KI LIKBSHMUI, rilFI and free from vttter and b«nzlnB. PvaflMI |U« kna4 ul Uk« u Mkir. Meichanu hmdllng tt »M our aeenn «od ftuchorixrd by us. In wrtalar. U »nruil U U *»r i THUS «[ik I COtn w I TK1RI Dllk I tOlTtk Our Sh.de! >n Uu L^tnt Srrln tned In tbe Eut now bccomtac jo popuUt to Oa Weil, ud up vlrh the Ham Try tin brand of IIO.VtST P»!ST »nd r°» »"1 new regret it ThU to Uie wtae Is ruAdeal HOUSEPAiNT PAINT- na buy Floor (f) id lha ttlcky point >b, nrut then *we»t starlei, wim»l»«1 (• Arj r feiplil. No trouble. N» i^WOJIT DRl STICKY G.M.OERDES, - UKOCKR, Kale Acent at Sterling. iB. JB. IPAOEY & 00. WTEBS H AVE NOW IN TffJEm EMJPLOY MR. JOHK BUCKLEY, recently In the employ of J. 8. Jobnetone aa Humber. We also bav« arraDiremeDU with WALTKK A. FACKI. an «xp«rt Plumber, now with E. Baggot In the beat plumbing establishment in (Jhioago, In case of any due or extra work, to assist us. We are prepared to make contracts, aud furnish material (or all wqrfc in the flnmtiltte, BUsun and Ga» inttlttg line, and ke«ip in ntock (ran, lead aud sewer pipe, brass goods, pumps, sa.. &c. ; everything to P« found la a rtrat-ciass etiabllsliment, at reasonable prices, and we are now prepared to do work In a satisfactory manner and guarantee nil work and material as represented. T. K. FACBY, who lisa been In busineae here almost coutlauously tortile U«t ihlrty-two yean, wlU tupertntend the work. " His qualification* its a lueciikalc are too well kiiowu Co need comment. •BOP AT THK OL1> IftTASO FACtY BLOCK. STEBUHGL ILL JFted JUine JNo. J.. jEWIN MoMAJilQAL HAS HTAKTBD A i new dray, and la prepared to do all kinds of hauling. Moving household good* and piano* orders at Kelrla & Bvat H BOUND AT THH QAXETTS

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free