Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois on February 15, 1888 · Page 4
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Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois · Page 4

Sterling, Illinois
Issue Date:
Wednesday, February 15, 1888
Page 4
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THE ETKjTING GAZETTE: BDKBSDAT, FEBRU :1EY 15 18SS. 14.—Theodore Trouth was re • visited by »nrpr;il of his Lutheran .Sunday school friends from Sterling, it being a teachers' meeting. Joseph -Spear had a good mare to die a few days ajjo. Tho dance which was to hare been held at Edward Currier's on the 8th inst. was deferred to a later date owing to the injury received by Mr. Will Chllds, who had intended being present. • This is a good time of the year to cut down to cut down the hedges anrl willows along the public highway to the required height As the road com missioners hare given until the first of May for the owners to comply with the law, as yet we have seen but few who have dona anything toward the work. There is no doubt but that mary of the grades would be in a better condition if the trees along side of them were cut down so as to let the sun in to dry them up. Many of John Pippert's Methodist friends from Rock Falls were out to his place last Tuesday night and had a very enjoyable time and also had a pleasant sleigh ride into the bargain. Miss Jesse Scott bad one of her cows smother to death by getting into a hole in a straw stack and the straw tumbling over on to her. There .la talk of starting a Sunday school in the Sturtz school house as soon as spring opens. This Is a good , location for one, as many could attend who otherwise would go to none, as they live too far to attend in town. We think more ought to be said about those who throw their ashes into the street. There are about ten families in Rock Falls who continue doing it and we farmers who have to pass over them with a loaded sleigh find It -very hard pulling indeed in crossing the same. We are glad to learn that Mrs. Terhune has been improving of late. We sincerely hope she may continue. - We think Coloma will have a dog bill to pay this spring. We hear of two or three who have lost shoats by a couple of roaming dogs, who have been on the rampage for the past few 'mouths. Henry Gerklns, who lives on Diion avenue, went out to bis barn a few mornings since and found one of his good horses badly cut. He thinks it was done by a knife in the bands of some person. To injure a dumb animal to vent out wrath on its owner is one of the most contemptible pieces of work ever-known. A couple of marriages are on . the tapis which will be consummated nt •no distant day; in fact, a short time. More In our next. Deer Grove has had an awakening to Prohibition that terminated more successfully than was anticipated. Mr. Frank Andrews was there Friday and Saturday nights. S. T. Shirley made one of his telling speeches on Saturday night A rousing club was organized of over thirty members and many more are expected to come In the ranks aoon. Sledding for the past month has been just excellent; in fact, all that could be desired. Calculations are being made for a big time at the debate at the Uolder school house for Saturday night. The question for debate Is, Resolved, that' "High license IB more destructive to intemperance than Prohibition." John Pippert Is getting up a petition to a new road which he wishes to havelaM, he living off from a road and has no public highway outlet., He ought to have one and we hope that the commissioners will grant the prayer. Mr. and Mrs. Judson Rogers have decided to go to Colorado where their two sons are, and will go as soon as they|can possibly make arrangements, they have rented their forty acre farm to Mr. Robert Mcllmoyl,' who will convert it Into a fruit and garden farm. Mr. and Mrs.'Wtn. Cogswell and Mr. and Mrs. John Phelps, of Rock Falls, were out in the country to-day taking their last sleigh ride. what hjirt. The Advance Woodman Lodge had their oyster supper and sociable at the Banes school house Saturday night. It was largely attended and an excellent occasion Jwas the result; the attendance being composed of the members of the lodge and their families Mr. R. F. Shirley has a well which he has just had lowered 12 feet by From Mrs. Barclay MrPher.son is quite poorly. Some time last fall she was compelled to have one of her tops amputated owing to a cancerous nature of that member. Later on it waa decided by her physician that a second operation was necessary In order to remove, if possible, all vegtige of the disease. It now seems that this was a failure, as her whole system seems to be 1m- ju"? in iinn the in i-fUMi CMIIln ln»rr> I PI win hniTiir I (<~r-'ip i.Tr-^,,,1 (he old im-c Intprp.'fd. As Jw- >J FrcKy trn|» l (Mid lirr nul.I no lonci-ri- inn fl'ii>.!i.-i!. soil on the top of it. MACK QtTKKHOHAIN. A leap-year party of east Rock Falls, goe« up to Dixon Wednesday 1 night to take their oysters provided the snow holds out. Miss Mamie Urove, of Sterling, was out on a visit to her parents in Hahnaman, spending Sunday there, Mrs. Oilman Parker, Mrs'. Davis, and MM. Daveler, of Sterling, spent a day last week at Mrs. Hermon Tenney's and Mrs. H. M. Barnum's. The great "day foi farm renters is fast approaching, th_ first of March, the day when the grand general move . iamade by them. There will be a prayer meeting held at MrJCharlea Sturtz'a to-night,and one will be had every Tuesday evening aome where In that aection.JMr. Will iSteadman baa been appointed leader Publlo meeting will be had at the school houae every two weeks on Sunday afternoons. ' ^Mr. HermonTenney and sister Mlaa Emma, received word from their sister Mrs. Frank P. Bell, of Mass., that she la coming west to pay them a visit aoon. Several of the young folks from Empire were over to the lyceum last Saturday night. We are sorry to note that Mrs. Henry Barnum la very sick with lung trouble aad pleurisy. Mlsa Mabel Arey, of Rock Falls, has .been oat visiting her friends In our tof^^d aiio took In the lyeeum. jfWlUFfulb, of Sterling, spent f with his mother and brothers in ,JC«itmorenoy. Stock Is not bringing as high price at the public sales ia they did earlier ia tha winter. At a recent gale fresh eow. cold from »)7 to «ao par hand. There will b* a aeries of Prohibition meetings heid at the GoMer school Statue commencing next Monday night, having them oaae a wesfc. Mi. & T. the flittrt oa», Ptof. Com* MM! Drtr Ursvr. Those witnesses who went to Morrison as witness on Swan Peterson's trial returned home Wednesday. We understand Swan has a term of six months to serve out in the County jail. Mr. Dawson is very low again. A priest from Ohio Station was around among our people this week. We hear there will be services in Tarn- picOj next Sunday by the Rev. Father Fanning, from Ohio Station. Mrs. Coleman was called to Tampico this week on account of the illness of her father, Mr. Ford. Mrs. Bradley has been notified to stop sailing beer. We soon will have a model town. Fred Eyster waa arounfl again this week. Some of our young folks tripped Jrne light fantastic at Bernard Long'sJfues- day evening. Thursday q ls Central Ex. day. Our folks aro geting ready to receive visitors. In regard to the correction made Jan. 3lat. to a statement made by Art in reference to the exhibition at Deer Grove, where my worthy antagonist claims I tried "to throw a cast of odium on their excellent school," I beg to say, |when I spokeJof two stages of performances, I did not have any reference whatsoever to the school children, for I think they performed their parts as well as was expected. But as I was there at both entertainments, I saw conduct carried on that should have been prohibited by those in charge. First, the stage of performance that took place In the boy s dress- lug room the evening of the 5th, but I will say here it was not carried on by school children, but by some, of the outsiders employed in helping to moke up the entertainment. At the entertainment held on the llth, the audience did not keep order at all; after the obscene language carried on at the door over the misplacement of a ticket which was hardly quieted down without blows on the part of the parties, we had the second stage of performance, which- consisted of a fine old Irish ballad struck up in the audience, at which time the audience reversed in their seats and all faced toward the place;from whence the song come, until loud words and polluted language put an end to that part of the entertaining amusement. All this time the original stage was deserted from the curious eyes of the audience. Now the one who offered to correct this statement and Is ashamed to sign his name, we do not blame him, for most anyone would be ashamed to put such a statement of correctness in the columns of any paper; but what makes it more surprising Is to think of hia trying to make a correction to an item he knows is too true, and can- be proven by the audience of each evening, especially Jan. llth. Hut maybe that accounts for him being a little re- aerved in signing his name to such an article as that, where he had to root up the bottomless pit and even strike boldly across the ocean to good old Connanght and give It as a comparison to Deer Grove. Well, as long as he didn't see or hear of any of the distur- bances'which took place Jan. llth, we consider facts and suppose as long as he is deprived of a name, probabilities are he may be without ears and eyes, as I do not think he -constitutes a whole man. I think some of the essential qualities are wanting. Hoping to hear what he has to say for himself, I remain anxiously waiting. Feb. AHT. From Clyde. 14.—William Detra, Jr., who Mcl'heraon has been short time, and is from Franklin Grove. Mr. C. E. Goahert left for Havnnna on Monday, to aid his brother in adjusting the loss of his grist mill which was burned on Saturday last. The GAZETTE now reaches this place on Monday instead of Saturday as formerly. How is this V L. F. Eaaterbrook and wife left for New Orleans on the 8th to visit friends and seek a wanner Mimate. They will return about the first of June. On the following day M. A. Wood and Jacob Hart left for the same place but Mr. Wood will visit a brother at Houstm Texas before his return. Dr. H. M. Freas was called to Cedar Rapids Iowa, a few days ago to see Jo Mathews, who is quite poorly. This shows that the Doctor's services are appreciated abroad as well as at home. George Mull went to Dlxon on Saturday last to get a girl to do house work, but failed to find one. He thinks a young man could find plenty. Mrs. Elliot Crouch of Iowa, is visiting friends in 1 this vicinity. , Callie Beebe, who has been in the employ of A. B. Puterbangh for a long time buying stock, has changed his business,, and In the future will buy butter and eggs. He is located under Knapp and Ltvingood's store. Callie needs no introduction from us where he is known. Dr. W. A. Gray was called to Savanna on Friday last to see a sick brother. Revival meetings commenced in the M. E. Church on Monday evening. An unusual amount of freight is being shipped east on the C. B. & N, R. R. Five trains followed each other on Sunday, with only a few minutes between each train. David Senneff who is now in the hotel business in Morrison, has rented the hotel of Dr. Walters and will op<n up about the first of April. EXTRA Ho«- niiptnlnrm Mak* Ti-ii. "This Is n KiiHMan Bnmovnr," said ths head of I he Kusslun department nt TiC- fnnyS, III nnstver to a question. "This is the last we hnve. We did not import liny more this season. People In this country don't know how to use them. They Imagine that n samovur is to make tea in; whereas ten in Russia—where tea is made In perfection—is always made In an earthen teapot. "The Biunovar ought to bo engraved on the Russian coat of arms. Kvcry.Rus- sian, from the peasant to the czar, has a samovar, but the samovar IB only to heat the water for the tea. This center tube yon notice," he continued, removing the covpr, "when in use phould bo filled with lighted charcoal. I usually advise persons to start, the charcoal in the range and put it lighted in the samovar tube. The space around this tube is filled with cold water, the samovar is placed on the table, and in a few moments the'water begins to boil. Russian ladies always prepare their t«a themselves at the table. An earthen teapot, with a, small box containing tea, Is always placed beside the lady at the head of the table. She first turns a little boiling water in the teapot to heat it; then she turns this out and puts in the tea. She turns boiling water over It and Instantly turns this out—it is merely to wash the dust off the tea. This done, she turns on the tea sufficient water to make it quite strong, covers it with a napkin, and leaves it fur a few moments to draw. Then she fills each tea glass partly full ot this strong tea anil fills it up with boiling water from the samovar, regulating the strength of the gliiss of tea to the taste of the person to whom it is served. "Russians do not drink strong tea. All tea is served In thin glasses set in metal frames, like Turkish coffee cups. A tea gloss and holder Is a popular gift from a lady to a gentleman. Water that has boiled over fifteen minutes is considered unfit to make tea. All tea is served boiling hot. Cold tea is an abomination. It Is not known in Russia."—New York Tribune. (Trilli wnr-ls nln:i'-t sliuiitc'd: '-\Vl didn't yiT^ln' inp plrtnro.l in h<T ffin M.-irins wide: lipr month rxritoTnont was iiitenofi. nlnln herself ns the Tnkma (he la_st out of his month, she i ili.In': ycrshiKitlt? Who! t |t»"_X PW Ynrk Timp«. lives on the Teller farm, caught a wolf on Saturday night last.' The wolf traveled 1J. miles with three heavy traps to his feet. Mis. William Milnes fell on the ice last week and broke one of her wrists. A party from Malvern visited Miss N«llie Hoover on Sunday last The . Malvern literary had a full house on Wednesday evening. The subject for debate was that a protective tariff is a detriment to the country. Decided in the affirmative. The young men are beginning to drop away one by one to their places among the farmers, where they have been hired for the coming season. Jos. Robertson, of Ustlck, Is going to build a large barn this summer. Some of the Clyde carpenters are beginning throat prevails in on It. Considerable sore Clyde and vicinity. A. L. Orator lost a valuable brood mare on Monday. She was horned by his bull. Jos. WOOQ>, tax collector, was visiting friends In East Clyde on Monday John M. Dletz Bone Circulating Library. "I want to borrow a 'frontal' honel" "I'm florry I can't accommodate you, Mr, but the 'frontnls' are all lonned out." "Well, give me a string of 'vertebras' Instead." . ^ "In one moment, sir." This 1 short conversation occurred in the "bone room" of the College of Physicians and SurReons, where a large number of disarticulated skeletons are kept and loaned out to the students in the some manner that books are lent from a circulating library. It is a novel Institution. The bones are numbered, labeled and placed in order npon shelves around the room. An attendant la always on hand acting In the same capacity as a librarian. It is his duty to keep track ot the bones lent, to enter them upon books and to see that they are returned uninjured. During th» day scores of students flock in and out of the place carrying packages of strange appearance in then- hands or sticking out of their coat pockets. They contain human bones of all shapes and sizes, which they ore returning to or taking from the "BoneCirculating Library." By this means they are enabled to prosecute their studies at home. Some of them may be seen going through the streets carrying fragments of skeletons uncovered In their hands. Kvery student is entitled to a complete skeleton after having dissected an entire subject, but during the prosecution of his studies it Is a great advantage to have separate bones to study, and hence the establishment of the circulating system.—New York Evening Sun. Dealing with * Cyclone. A few evenings ago a party of young people who had lately returned from a trip to the Arkansas hot springs were visiting an old Irish lady in Brooklyn, a relative of most of them. She had never - In Ui-r-Hjit of «IO ii Wmk. No\v, II st.'iniis to rennnti that if a stenographer in- type writer Is worth $5 a week thi>; nli<- might- to be worth f 10 a work m-xt yi-.-ir. nnd it seeniH to mo that any consnli-r;it«> emploj-er would recognize the enormous improvement In thp work done, i-nil on the ccncrnl principle of equity ami honesty see Mint the compensation was also inrrciised. The moment 11 (drl finds herself in the regular ret eipt of $10 n week, where does she st'incl? . . She 1ms ii certain Income of $520 a year, which Is nt least $150 more than the average clergyman, In this country or any other country, receives. She has as big pay ns tliree-llfths of the bookkeepers In the big commercial houses of New York. Her Income Is quite as laree as thousands of salesmen and clerks upon whom are dependent families, and if, as many of them do, she becomes so expert, and therefore so useful, I might almost say so necessary to her employer's success, nnd assuredly to his comfort, as to earn $15 a week, she hns it In her power to defy the world, to rlress well, to stint herself In nothing that one in her position should need or desire.—Joe Howard in New York Graphic. _ Field for Literary Beginner*. "What Held is there In literary work for * young man or young woman who has PDine ability and yet has 110 knowledge of how to begin?" was asked of Richard Watson Gilder, editor of The Century. "The only way fora beginner to do Is to begin. To become a professional writer practice is necessary." "I want to know what field there Is today for magazine writing." "For people without literary reputations?" • "Yes, people who want to make a reputation—who want to rise in the profession; it Is fnst becoming a profession In Itself." "Well, tho most constant demand Is for fiction. A lieglnner always has tho opportunity for practice in the field of short stories, and out of this ho can graduate into a serial writer, a novelist, publishing either lu the magazines or in book form, or both. In this way the writer of stories has an advantage over the dramatic writer, in that-he can (as Mr. Brander Matthews says) make his brief essays and try them on the editors and on the public, whereas iuthedramntle art in this country he does not get the chance that he docs abroad, where they take one act plays from beginners. That Is one reason why there aro so many good writers of notion coming up all over the country nnd why there are so few dramatists, because the former hnvc n chance to practice—to try I heir experiments upon the 1 public—and Hie latter have small chance." . "Has not that been the case with almost all of our fiction writers of the present generation; they began with short stories and then blossomed out as the rose?' 1 'That hns been the rule. Some of them have never got fairly beyond the short story stage, but If they write good short stories they have gained the 'rewards of fame "—New York Mail and Express Interview. THAT HACKING COUGH can be so quickly cured by Shlloh's Cure. We guarantee it. O. A. Oliver & Co. 1 Cold last night; four to six below zero at six o'clock this morning. CATARRH CUBED, nealth and swee breath secured, by Shiloh'g Catarrh Remedy. Price 60 cents. Nasal Injector free. O. A. Oliver & Co. i __ A runaway on Fourth street this morning; no especial harm done. BenewH lier Yonth. Mrs. Phoebe Chesley, Peterson, Clay Co., Iowa, tells the following remarkable story, the truth of which Is voijch- «d for'by the residents of the town: "I am 73 years old, have been troubled with kidney complaint and- lameness for many years; could not dress myself without help. Now I am free from all pain and soreness, and am able to do all my own housework. J owe -my thanks to Electric Bitters for having renewed my youth, and removed completely all disease and pain." Try a bottle, 60c. and 91, at Strickler & Boor- ses Drug Store. One warm day don't bring summer. Wort b Knowing. Mr. W. H. Morgan, merchant, Lake City, Fia.. was taken with a severe cold, attended with a distressing cough and running Into consumption In its first stages. He tried many socalled popular cough remedies and steadily grew worse. Was reduced In flesh, had difficulty In breathing and was unable to sleep. -Finally tried Dr. King's New Discovery for Consumption and- found Immediate relief, and after using about a half dozen bottles found himself well and has had no return of the disease. No other remedy can show so grand a record of cures, as Dr. King's New Discovery for Consumption. Guaranteed to do just what is claimed for It.—Trial bottles free at Strickler & Boorses Drugstore. formi, !>m are nurpa*"rt hr tie urirvr of Invention. Those who tire In no,>,l profitable work that cnn he done whlln livini* nnmc qJiouM nt OHCP *pnr| trjclr a'Mr*^* to lla! !''tt & C-o,, f'nrUfirtf]. Mnin", anil rvy">ive frrf In! Information how either wx, of all sc/p.'i ran I-an fromj.l to ?'.'5 per day an<l npwanls'whereve tlioyllTO You nrp started free. rspUn! n.-»i re fjiiired. Som» hjvp m.-ulo nvor svi m day at this work. All SII<T«M. S. M. BEECH ER, PLUMBER, STEAM —AND— GAS FITTER. Iron, Lend, Onlvert and Sewer lr»ipe. A Fall Line of Brmnn «o-m*. F.nglnr Trimming*. A« Pump* and Pump Repairs, Gas .nd Oil Fixtures. NHQP OPPOHITR POMT WFFK K OI» FOURTH HTRKRT WHY DOES not some manufacturer make a soap that is cheap in price, and good in quality, has often been aslcrvl. Thnt question has been practically answered by Messrs. N. K. Fairbank & Co., of Chicago, who have happily combined quality and cheapness in the Santa Claus Soap. It washes so well and so easily, that it will not make the weekly washing A OAT astrophe to be dreaded. Santa Clans Soap has been thoroughly tested, arid for all kinds of washing, whether linens or laces, dishes or clothes, floors or curtains, knives or sheets, woolens or.cottons, it has no equal, and—it is cheap. If you do not want to DIB before your time and have life go HARD while you live, avail yourself of whatever lightens and facilitatei labor. A good soap is a household necessity. Wherever Santa Claus Soap has been sold, the testimony is the same, viz.:— "it is the best." Your grocer is an enterprising man and probably has Santa Claus Soap; if he hasn't he'll get'it for you. Special Sale for 2 Weeks. OTa.'tale Hilaa.erLS.si3a.d. Corsets. Now is YOUR GOLDEN OPPORTUNITY To Purchase these Goods at Much Less Than Regular Prices. have Just Opened We New Prints, New Ginghams, New Black Dress Goods, New Stamped Scarfs, Splashers, Tidies, Tray Cloths, Pillow Shams, New Linen Collars and Ruch- We can mgs. save you 25 cents per yard on every yard of Black and Colored Dress Silks. WE ARE THE CHEAPEST DRY GOODS HOUSE IN STERLING. Beat in the World { BUTTERICK'S PATTERNS } Be B t in the World. Ny CARPENTER & CO; Please let sales. us have your real estate The reign been long. of the coal dealers baa SLEEPLESS NIGHTS, made miserable bv that terrible cough. Shiloh'g Cure Is the remedy for you. * O. A. Oliver & He has raided in Clyde ' in regard to it, Th« young folk« enTigirt" Sir or seven yean*. | ened her with the most entertaining The mild *eathflr of 'the last two storles ttw * knew, and at lost the gentle- days haa Deduced the she of the snow ; IT Jv. r^Sir^^JS ^S oan * 8 - - • wMcn had burst upon them as they were descending a rugged and precipitous mountain buck of the hot »prings. He described how they first "became aware ot Its approach bjr means of a low grumbling and whistling -which seemed to come from every aide; lhut presently their ruuleu became frightened and tried to kick them Oran Champlin is Oiling his ice house thlq week. Robert Jones is hauling lumber to a barn. A. A. James Is hauling lumber bwlW a Urge granary this spring. AMMON. afSV* 3 ** "»*«*• tlde Bhliuh »Porona Plaster. to off their Uacka; that, not succeeding, they oegftu to gallop headlong down the steep O. A. OBT« 4 Co. T or cheat, UM Price M cento. adlong down the steep aides or the mountain Ju uncontrollable terror, the cyclone pursuing them oJonelr *nd becoming niora terrible etery Mooud •nd at last howUng a* U with baffled Kg* when they r«*Qhe4 • plAc* <rf Valentine day Is over and victims of "comics" can have a year's rest. Bnekleo's Arnica Salve. The best salve IB the world for Cuts, Bruises, Sores, Ulcers, Salt Rheum. 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. Yesterday there were more valentines sent out than ever before*at Sterling. SniLon'B VITALKEH Is what yon need for Constipation, Loss of Appetite, Dizziness and all symptoms of Dyspepsia Price 10 and 76 cents per bottle. O. A. Oliver*Co. i ; We publish no real estate transfers but what are genuine. "The best on earth" can truly be said of Oristg's Glycerine Salve— a speedy cure for cuts, truises, scalds, burns, sores, piles; .tetter and all skin erup- fions. • Try this wonder healer. 28 cts Guaranteed. O. A. Oliver & Co. The Chimes draw a full house. WOULD YOU BELIEVK it? We are daily guaranteeing Kemp's Sareapartlla to thep«ople for cleansing the mood and giving a new lease of life. Price 91. A R. Hendricka. 6K , A wSatern editor baa spent six years writing a book entitled, "How to teat glue. An easy subject to stick to; but in the preference he says however, he knows no better remedy for coughs and colds procured by sedentary habits, than Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup. Dam meeting in the Council Rooms to-night. • • Important— All persons afflicted with rheumatism, neuralgia,aore throat pain in the back or limbs, sprains, bruises, etc., should be informed that sale by all druggists. Price twenty-ttve cents a bottle. The Blaine excitement is on the increase. It is puzzliug to politicians as Delphio oracle to the old fellows of twenty centuries ago. Beware of worthless imitations of Dr. Jones' Red Clover Tonic. The genuine cures headache, piles, dyspepsia, ague, malaria, and is a perfect tonic and blood puriller. Price 60cents. For sale by O. A. Oliver. May the well soon yield^an exhaustless supply, of natural gas BIIIT.OU'S COUGH aud Consumpton Cure is sold by i s on a guarantee. It cures Consumption. O. A. Oliver & Only Remedy foa, Contagious Blood Poison. PJt^^aa^^i^^as?^ -' - »rtte« : poiso . "»> tre»&d by the D«§I phynk-liuii, and used Tarloun klnili of remedies, but ri'colvuil no .ub.umlal relief. I flnallv tried tho Swift It U said the Crown Prince will not lire but a short time. • CBOUP, WHOOPING OOCGH and Bronchitis immediately relieved by Shlloh's Cure. O. A. Oliver & Co. 1 Persia is suffering from a famine. THE REV. GEO. H. THAYKK. of Bourbon. Ind, says: "Both myself and wife owe our lives to SHILOH'S CONSUMPTION CURB." O. A. Oliver & Co. 1 Two lynching In Illinois (southern, of course) yesterday , CoL B. H. KleMr, editor anil proprietor of the OpeUta. Ata., "'««. unffer of Anguil 8. 1W7, writes! " When I irai • young num. ihronith Indiscretion, I oon- tr»ct«l it dtsoiuw which Tim «iick to me for years. Some five or tu yrars •'"S" ?^fi, tr ?"^" a wltb P»J I: ». w" to make It dlnlcult for me to »ulk. Having Bdvortlsod the S. S. S. In my paper forseri!ral years, I concluded I would try It lo «ee fl there was »ny emoacy In thu mcdlolne. ~ To Trade. A well improved farm, In Whlteslde Co. of 140 acres to trade for .Neb.— or Kansas lands. Strike quick If you want it, it Is desirable. tf F. B.HTJBBA.BD. ce LU & O. CO CO LU CO Several of our exchanges compliment Starling apoa its present pro* p«rHy &od tyturt urap«a(K *r»»ij» COIT t. <m ovti.i OIT BCGOT r»nrr Friday, tun II !o I l.utih 5 , ' . . Y«ik.» o.,>c I j,kc. !lrc»u« »„<! f™-.^? v j" ll ' l »»ir n««»"r. Dru. K3 • "tltor." On« Cow and Job U done. YOUR BUGGY About the tlMiM FOR ONE DOLLAR COIT S HONEST Alt you ,ol» t 10 puin, |M , „„, bu>• a pJiil »«« o, b. ISiii'Si&'KS.'Si'iSnS'K irta.(Soat bennae vSen . m »aler »nd beiulnt «4 ),k. >e otfctr. Mcrh it ar. oar «Itnl> .nd»ulhori«rd b «rfltn u.. tla 9 Ituril, Our Shade* are toe 1-ateit Sijlci uicd In the E»rt now txromlM B> jsoputa lo Uu .Wot, «nd up it,h thfrSSS Try ifls bnui<] of llOStST ri.ST auj 1 vou«3 wvtr nyttt IL Toil to UM »ix u uouiou HOUSE PAINT COIFS FLOOR PAINTS WOHTOBTSTICKf Sold by O. A, OH w * Co. Ihoold malady. Aru-r <-ip«,rloi.clii« the KuodenVcts I mint nay I am satlsllrd with the remit. I am lutlj-clfiht yearn of ui;o and I fe«l now like a roung Ulun am | i. un ",, 0 ,„ the cusp when nccensarr ret up from ilx to eight thousand om« without »ny Inron. Tcnleace. I lead you thin without sulk-lw- Mr. V. Woehr.Jll North Avenue, CtilcnRa, nnder date of June 12, IStf.wrltn: '-Idcvia Kmi'duty tothuik you for the curu I ro- celved from your excellent medicine. I contracted a vorj n'venj CMO of blood poisoning about two year* ago. Hearlug of your medlolue, I went to «drug itore, tha proprietor of which periuailud mo to buy • preparation of hit own. which ha Bald was • pure euro. J used ill bottle* of hli «u!t »nd crew worse all the time. At last I got dlngUHted uid deipalred or a cure. I mot a f rleod who told mu that your medicine had cured him. I went to the same drug_lrt again and demanded your medicine. Hu reluctantly told ma twelve bottles, and I am now uerfectly cured. I write this for the benefit of sufferers, to prevent their belnir deceived by falae representations. I thank you again fo»tue beueat derived from jour tnedJemu." . Dr. J. N. Cheney, a prominent physician, residing In Eilavllle, Bc'hloy County. Georgia, tu a letter recounting the Infallible BucceM he luu la curing contnglous blood poison Si)!?* to £** "tensive practice, writes i •Those who know the almost Inevitable, permanently dangerous effects of mercurr will welcome your.dlncorery of 8. 8. a as a boon to humanity. Tue medlcnl profession, always wary of proprietary medicines, B coming slowly, and lu some coswi hecroily. to toe use of 8. 8. 8. In coses of blood f'~ order. Of cour«e . poisoning In Iti worst form blood of over}' disorder," TreatlM on Blood and Ski tnedlclno that cure* ust purify th» fro*. in Diseases mailed TUB Swnrr Bnciric Co.. Draww 8, Atlanta, Qo. <§- Schiffmacher, •Ha,v& on, "hand, a, "big stock of Live Oedar (Posts, the lest Jtfichigan Soft (Pine Lumber, all Tdnds of (Building Material, Sash, Qoors and (Blinds, Coal, Lime, Cement, Hair, etc,, etc. Everything at Lowest J&ar- Icet (Prices. A big advantage in dealing with us w that 'you can get your loads with- i out going over the railroads. Nicest klad of Square and Klot JTluk- «t», tor garden fence*. | nB t received E. B. FAOEY & CO. PLUMBERS, STEAM & GAS FI17EBS IS* •i, » |4 I*. S? i J • ATTENTION! I Invite your attention to the fact that I have H AVE NOW IN THEIB EMPLOY MB. JOHN BOCKLEY. recently In the employ of J. 8. Johnstons as Plumber. We also have arrangements jvlth WALTKB A. FACET an expert Plumber, now with E, gajgrot In the best plumbing establishment In Chicago In case ol any fine or oitra work, to assist us? WeiSe prepared to make contracts and furnish material for all work In the Flumblii ? , Steanfand Ga» Flttinx Hue. and ker u in stock Iron, lead and wer pipe, brass goods, pumps, &c., Sx. ; every' WOBTH OF BOOTS i SHOES OJ the very best quality, which I will sell at and befow COST, an i wish to retire from business. I kindly Invite everybody, and especially my old customers. to ooma and profit by this sale. This la no catchpenny aflalr, but It Is a g § Fair and Square Sale, -And as I have a lanre stuck ot First-Class Boots and Shoes, you wlU have a chance to get such bargains that were uuver heard of belore. GOTTLIEB HEKMLKB. 11T Kant Third Mtreet. T. K. FACKY, who has been In business here almost continuously for the last thirty-two years will superintend the work^ ills quallflcatloml as a mechanic are too well known ?o need com- Hi cut, HIIOP AT XHK STAND FACIYBICCK.ST£BUN0,ILI. Porissa Is tetter than ew. and should bo In the Iwrads Qgb H AVE YOUR BOOKS BOUND ATTHB OAZSTTW. BINDER 7. llloAtratlo rliat to bur, and wh for boneu Ions, nnd ntarly lio p«™ CuluJ I 0 ™ 'oeet It, and DMBlna; low«J ! ^ _ Price of GUIDE onlvlOctula, L,ine JMo. 1.

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