Sterling Standard from Sterling, Illinois on April 8, 1897 · Page 14
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Sterling Standard from Sterling, Illinois · Page 14

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Sterling, Illinois
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Thursday, April 8, 1897
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Page 14
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South 'Clowe see. "April showers bring May flowers"— indications point toward a «torm. Hottss cleaning BOOB the order of the • * road* are slowly beginning to sbow a passable appearance. J. C. Taylor visited at John Wells Wednesday. : Orson Dowd spent Sunday at J. C, Taylor's. ' MJsa fithel Thorp, who attends We High School in Sterling, came home -Saturday for a week's vacation. deorge Maberry is assisting Dave Plttman with bis farm labors. Misses Kate Hacket and Louise Ma b«rry drove to Morrison Saturday, •where'the latter underwent a teachers' examination. Her many friends wish her abnndent success. Oar roads during the past week have been next to Impassible. Nevertheless, one of our young J'lads'l was seen 'flayTevening driving toward'Coleta at a pace almost too rapid to te v oU. Ask date for particulars Frank Seidel assisted David Pitman In hauling milk to John Gilbert's creamery in Sterling last week ' Will Harrison's many friendsiio'pe for a speedy recovery from an affliction on the side of his face. Joseph Lechner is sawing wood for himself today. • Jew pack pedlers are very plentiful In this vicinity just now. We can scarcely'finish buying out one till anotner turn&up. Frank had lost sight "of hla cow. Concluding the animal bad broken its bonds and strayed off, he lost no time In saddling his pony and starting post haste to ward-a neighbor's house, less .thaa_a.mlle. away. Imagine Frank's ^cbai?rin as that neighbor came forth and-pointed to him the lost cow standing benind hie (Frank's) barn. Qf course we will be mum. ' Miss Kate Hackett was the guest of Miss Sylvia Taylor Saturday night and •Sunday. . . . James Broderlck was in Morrison Saturday. ° Harvey Kennedy and sister visited friends In Spring Creek Sunday. April 5. *~ /• . Hopkins. On these warm balmy evenings the eilence of the twilight hour is broken by the croaking of the frog. The wind blew at a terrible rate for two days and nights last week, tearing . the tin spouting from the east side of Mrs. Birdsall's barn. . Thursday, on bis way to the creamery, Ed Christ, lost from his load a the snowy lacteal, at the foot of the bill, just east of the Hopewell school house. The can fell in a puddle of mud and the lumbering wagon, drawn that the loss was undiscovered until Gilbert's was reached. On his return, having recognized the lost portion of his load, Ed quietly stopped and loaded the can on, hoping 'that the incident would not reach the ears of the newspaper correspondent! Thursday Charlie Johnson had bad luck while sawing up Mrs, Bley's woodpile with a buzz. When nearly finished,* the horse power broke, causing him to borrow a power, with considerable inconvenience and delay. -' Miss Cora Kennedy, of Clyde, spent one day the past week with her sister, Mrs. John Morrison. ' Miss Hayes.of Malvern, accompanied by a friend, was a caller in this neigh-' borhood Friday. , A great many of the citizens of this vicinity attended the funeral of Martin ' Mrs. E, W. Birdsall ia slowly recover- log from her recent attack of neuralgia. The surprise party on William Stern, en the anniversary of hia birth, was a grand euccese. AJl the guests had an enjoyable and merry time. When the hour came for departure they went to their several homes, wishing for the boat man; more happy returns of the eventful day, ; ' A - : . *'••';;. :' Easter Sunday will soon be here and M eggs are- resting on rock -bottom prices, no one need to go hungry fojc hop fruit PQ that day. The roads are far from being in a good condition, although not so bad as •they were the two weeks previous. ;. IJingman, of Milledgeville, was tkroag b this locality last week, taking outdoor view0 of the farm residences. j[» reports having very good success, the hard tiraee, The weather fop 4^t psst tw<? weeks i been so bad aad the, roads have i ao inapaitasble that everybody had to stay at home acd mind their own business. News was much more scarce then tbfl njud. For the past f$w dsyj it is a ijttlg more like sprjtaf »nd everybody ia on fcteaiovs, TJne church was well fille4 ®®^y^^,mt$W9t&imete& bis Ml! " «* James Michael Is the champion long distance bicyclist of the world. Uerecommendg all wheelmen to take Faine's celery compound. His experience is that of thousands of others. With the opening of the bicycle season many a young person and hundreds of older people who have determined to take up bicycling as a health-giving evercise find themselves really lacking the proper "snap" or stamina to begin on. Their bodily condition prevents BO spirited exercise. They would like to ride, but they are out of sorts, run down by a winter of work or indoor life. Many who are really sick, who have suffered from debility or wasting disease Jor a long time until they—had begun to think their troubles had become chronic, as nothing gave them relief, would turn to bicycling for relief. But this splendid exercise, like any other, requires strength to undertake. The blood is out of order, the nerves are deranged, and nature's food for both is needed, All such persons will find to their immense joy that Faine's celery, compound, taken now, will make them well. Faine's celery compound works won ders in the spring. If you have labored under the load of repeated headaches, neuralgic pains, and days of nervous debility, now is your best time to jet well. Michael is today the most phenomenal rider in professional ranks, As for back as 1894 he was undisputed bampion of Great Britain, and in the following year he went to France and scored 25 straight wins against the picked riders of Europe. He has de- leated such famous men as Jacquelin, Gougoltz, Huretf-Bivlerrej-Bonhours Ekmrrillon and 'Barden, of England, and Leyten, the Belgian champion. He bas just returned from Europe and is now ready to join the racing men -on the Pacific coa amount of work he has gone through during the past months. Michael has made cycle racing a careful study and is in a position to give excellent advice, not only to racing men but to wheelmen and athletes in general. In reference to his own methods the following letter will interest everybody: BOSTON, Mass., Feb. 21, 1897. After the exertion of my record ridep while with the Morgan & Wright team in the south last winter, during which I lost somewhat in weight, on account of the unaccustomed climate, I was advised to use Faine's celery compound. I am pleased to say that it gave such satisfaction that I was impelled to use it again to brace up from the effects of the two unusually .rough ocean trips that I have taken during the past month. I believe that wheelmen who have to undergo the hardships of "circuit chasing" will find Fame's celery compound of assistance in keeping up their physical tone. Jimmy Michael. Every one needs to take a spring remedy to purify their blood, arouse th» circulation and counteract the debilitating effect of months of confining work, worry and excitement. The more intelligent portion of every community are the ones who best recommend Paine's celery compound. They have looked into this great remedy, followed its remarkable achievements in the case of friends, neighbors and relatives, and know just what to expect from its use- as a nerve and brain strengthenerand;re8!orer7a:Dd"arr ideal invigorator for a run down system. . •, . ••.. •.,•.. The present town officers nearly forgot that election notices had to be posted a little before the election. . George Burns and family spent Bunday with the former's mother, who has been In very poor health, " • A daughter was born to Mr.and Mrs. John Wolber last Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs.George Detra and fami- y were guests of Mr Detra's parenta Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Howe were Coleta via- tors Sunday. They went to see Mjs, EEowe's father. He is reported to be much better and he has gone to his daughter's home, where he lived so long. Mr. ond-Mro. Ed Harris and family were guests of Mrs. Harris' father, Mr. Hayes, Sunday. Mrs. (Jerry and Mrs. Long were guests of Mrs. McCuen last Friday. Mrs. Bump, who baa been In poor health fojrjfome time, is able to walk out on the porch. Will Taylor and Homer Scrlbner were in Dlxon visiting at theSteinman Institute a week ago. Murray, Long and Scrlbaer think r of laving Dave Getty "buzz" up their. wood piles this week, if there are Tnot many April showera to , interrupt ;he operations. , John Motzer went to Chicago last week to get rooms ready to live in wteja the family g«f*'t«f-pk to the 'city. They -will move as k |soaag tfa'a roads get a bottom on ttSjiia, ^o Uist a team liuul a load to tli© traifii Mr, sad Mrs, Jo» Boelug were up with a sick horse nearly *U'' nijght ' * was but a email mnvd at the b»rek8uaa*y night. £Xw- totfee fcstl weather, t|i« waa not on hand, and there were no- services..: /,'. •'.""..- /,. . ( •' ;."/.. Easter Services will ^yhj^d/-*^-the churchiwp_weeks f tbttii. Blindly, • The service was decided-tfy i : vote from the children. , . William Heide and .William Getty went last Friday to Erie to shoot ducks and geese. We didn't even see a feather on their hats when they returned home. The closing debate will be held at the M. W. A. Hall Tuesday eventag, the thirteenth, A good program is in preparation for the occasion. April 5. llarmou. The roads never were ia a worse con* ition to travel upop thin they ared just now. Impossible $£ draw heavy loim/ Kearjy .every: (;iW there 'are ^Battftobed ]to a wagoo. It rpiycommoa to see a four the past few weeks, no grslu coming to market, BO .b^dly cut up, to mafe garden, 'eovery^fcd cold wfllMviPIW, lug the fields' oo high gr - The final examination took place last Saturday %|<i house. '•' V A young lady from JSvanet'on, who has Ipten l«re several days visiting wittvM&scVaSVpn.f returned hpme last Saturday tnproiag on th« early paaeenger tr^in. The creamery seams , to be l^oicg rushing Some of Aft', ". !M * t. -T -V-.' -,, ' , ; , ,>; , v , i T- | »| m r- is- * •. -u-,, , r ,*, b ..- ..... n -ar' l *•«*•»« Mrs. C. J. H-OKebrook is hpve from M«m f-isitinpr with her father, Mr Seifkln, The M. W. A. ftte preparing for sn Other blowout at their hall in the near future. Hard roads is the talk here *t pres ent—a thing very much needed—but all we will get for some time to come la the wind work! Wft do not think that It will materialise tfciy soon Times are too hard and money Is too scarce to undertake such a tbfeg, for the present, at leaet. :' Samuel Manning; went to Sterling last Saturday. Mr. Kelfer's sou and daughter took the train east last Friday. , Aprils. FOSTER'S FORECASTS. Borne Chnngex That May lie Expected Daring April. ST. JOSEPH, Mo,, April 3.-^Ty last bulletin gave forecasts of the . storm wave_to_croBB.th8'.conU&entr fromApril Eth 16 Mi an<3lith toifelu. - - : The next disturbance will reach the Pacific coast about April .15th, cross the west of Rockies country by the close of 16tb, great central valleys 17th to 19th, Eastern States 20th. / Warm wave will cross west of Bock lea countries about 15th, great central yalleys 17th, Eastern Statts 19tb,' Cool waveiwill cross the west of Rockies country about 19tb, great Central 'valleys 21st, Eastern States 23d. Meteorologists usually divide the United States into two weather circuits; one called the Northern, the other the Southern escalation. These are parts of circles extending across the continent, each of them about six hundred miles wide. The central portions of the Northern ^ ittsbTiugTTlHEany and Eastport. The Southern circuit takes In Reno, Santa 'Fe, Memphis, Chattanooga and Washington. In the Northern circuit the temperature of the week ending April 10th will average below and rain above on the Pacific slope; above and rain below from Helena to the Mississippi River; below and rainfall about from Chicago ;o Pittsburgh; above and rain below Albany to Eastport. '•'.'• i Temperature in the Southern Circuit will average above and rain below on ;he Pacific slope; temperature and ra(n about normal from Santa Fe to Memphis; temperature below rain about lhattanooga to Washington. . TO HAVE A NEW FRONT. Bosentbnl'a Clothing Store ta be Jtemqcl- Workmen 1 will soon begin tearing out the front of the building on the northwest corner of Third, street and Firstjivenue, _qccupied_by_Robert-Ro- senthal'a clothing store. The new front will be of pressed brick In modern, design. The front of Mr. Kosenthal's tore, will be especially attractive; the door will be set back ten feet into the com, leaving a large vestibule In front which will be paved.in Mosaic, Into which Mr. Bosenthal's' name will be worked. On each side of the vestibule \ show window ten feet across ^and caching from floor to celling will permit of an elaborate display of stock. The front will be one of the finest of to-kind-in-ttie Statertfiere"wlli r be nearly 400 square feet of glass surface. MORE "THIEVES CAPTURED. !4>auk and 8am Grinder Now in the Tolls at Mllledgovllle. Milledgeville is again stirred up over he capture, of harness thieves. On Sunday . night' a harness ^wais stolen rom Henry Gault, of Milledgeville. Upon missing the harness Monday morning, Mr. Gault swore out a war- ant for Samuel Gunder, of Milledgeville, which he placed in the hands of onetable Harrington. The latter gentleman went at once to Dixon Monday, where he found Gunder and took him back to'Mllledgevllle. Later a message was received from the Sheriff of Lee county stating that Frank Gunder, a brother, had been arrested and had Oonfeaaed the theft. Constable Harrington went toPixonTuesdayand will returnd to Milledgeville that afternoon with the QdTprlt. THE TOWN MEETING. The Tax levy This Year Will be Seven Hundred Dollars. The annual-Town Meeting was held jCityHall at 2 o'clock Tuesday after- 4oon, Supervisor J. P, Overholser pre- iding, ••-.,' ..'•-. •-.•• '•' ..•.. / The financial reports of the Supervisor and the Treasurer o? the Highway Commissioner? vVere read and accepted, D. N. Foster mbyed thaV' the tax levy for the town of Sterlltig ,be motion waa carried; I. /The mt< OeiBet^ry,. Trustees'was i<iad <ia3 adopted. Vi>oa motion of C. B. Wethurbee, H was voted to e?y no poll tax.tttla year, after which lie meeting adjourned, FAVORttE MENTS AND FOR/ :.*: tOfj*t!on -Indnftrff) Mr— Water fowcr EI««-tnc ILlRTsM —JPer: Stertlnfe *nd Rook £>««, '*itu»t»4 on Bock RitSf, no miles west of Olifesgo, nod tSIny trulls* «wt o! tn« Mississippi H?st-, (nth e midst c* the Mefcert vt fcstrkmltaral regions, are iioted as ttwtf dad toftnttfftotiiring centers. The .two cities, con tatalng 19,008 Inhabitants, -we connected by* substantial Iron free bridge, w filch eort !««.«» Bock mvtf fuftilsti*!) a flo« water power, wnlcft Is b«t patiJftJly otHlzed, ftns on both banka fcrt situated iomfi Iarg6 mnfiuIacturliH; establish roents. : ...... -------------------- /_.^ -...-. ..... -...^...-^-. -----We h»Te two systems oJ rsilrosd*} ths Chicago 6 Noith- Western »ud the Chicago, Burlington & Quitter, with about sixteen cfftliy trains, Tit* Keystone Mftfiufacturlni} Coiflpaiiy ttrfns out several klod« o( agricultural Implements, und la one of the largest niatiufRcturfng ostfthll»h menta In the State. ------------------- ...... '" Com pan output 01 . „ ______ Oriswold w ire Mill is one ot our largest Institu tlons; It manufactures drawn wire of all kinds wire nails, barbed wire, woven-wlre fence, etc The Charter Gas Engine Company puts out the celebrated Charter Gas and Gasoline Engines The Bock Kalis Manufacturing Company, one ol the largest establishments of us kind In the United States, manufactures caskets and all hinds o; funeral supplies, and the Hterllng Hearse and Carrlage-Works-rnsnufacture hearscsr-landatis and funeral carriageaot all kinds. The Htcrlliig Iron Works make pumps, cylinders lor pumps and many novelties in Iron. The Rook Falls Paper Mlllia the largest BtrnwwrappinEpnper mil: in the State. The Kureka Manufacturing Com pany turns out carriages, road-carts, washing- machines end many novelties. The Northwestern Barbed-Wire Company Uengaged exclusively In the manufacture ot wire bails. Lawrence Bros,, are makers of barn door hangers, hinges and wire nails. The Empire Manufacturing Company makesdlsoharrowaand seeders, Cobb & Drew make a variety of- rivets and tacks. Ustcliellor & Son manufacture inmll articles In Wood and Iron. £. H. Uauder, experimental machinist) makes patterns In wood and iron. The Bassett Wagon works makes wagons and sleds. W. M, Palmer Is an artistic manuiacturer of all kinds of wood work: Justus Becker & Bon, wagons and buggies; John Werres AVagon Factory, wagons and repairing; Breldlng & Sons, experimental machinery hnd repairing; Moaes Dillon, planing mill and turned work ; llarpham Saddle- ry Hardware Company, articles pertaining to their trade; Keeney & Harrison, band corn planters, builders and contractor*, milling and cabinet work ; 1*. T. VanHorne & Son, contractors' designers, builders, and all kinds of wood work: John 1'eck, general saw mill and planing mill; HoaK Bros. Wagon Company, repairs; I/evl Kutt, general saw mining and repairing; A. J. Cunningham, manufacturer of hulr and feather mattresses, and bed and carpet cleaner; Lewis D. Wynn.BlackSukStOYe Polish; theNorth western Paste -Company manufacture mrexcollen for general use ; Frank H. Johns is an extensive manufacturer of'syrups, mineral aiia soda water. 0. Cruse & Son are manufacturers of furniture and Frank Cochran, £. J. Cook and HuberBros, are more or less extensively engaged In the rank- Ing of cigars. The Dillon Willing Co. grind wheat, rye, corn and buckwheat, and K. rranke carries on the only brewing business In our two cities. Besides the above there are many smaller manufacturing concerns. • • • . Both cities are lighted by excellent systems of are and Incandescent lights, and Sterling has, in addition, plenty of good gas. . The two cities are well supplied with Qrst class water, from an artesian weHl^OOfeet degp, with a capacity of one million gallons per day. Sterling is sewered with three complete sewer systems, and Kock Falls Is partially sewered. Sterling bas fifteen miles of permanent cement or brick sidewalk, with Its main business street paved, and Kfflck Falls has several miles of permanent sldewmk, with streets thoroughly macadamized. '. ' • Both cities have systems of public parks, and Sterling's "Central Park" Is a thing of beauty, containing the soldiers' monument, flower beds, etc., etc. • Sterling has an elective electric lire alarm system,"a paid Are department, A fire wagon, team, etc., wmle Kock Falls is well protected from the ravages of flro by one pt the best volunteer deport- ments In the State. Sterling enjoys free mall delivery. She has two National banks, two Building and Loan Assocl-, atlons, one of the best City Hall buildings In the Jtate, a public library containing 10,000 well se- ected books, a 11 rst class opera . house, besides Several good halls; a successful business college, a wlde-awake-YT MrGMrrand th'e publloaohoojs- are second to none in the State. """ • Only a short distance from Sterling Is the Wood- awn Mineral Springs, fast becoming popular as a health and pleasure resort. -^-~u^:«- .The Inhabitants of both cities are composed ol people ot energy and Culture. - There are two dally and~nva" Weekly newspapers In the two cities.- There are nearly twenty well ..attended. churches lu the two cities and nearly as many societies for young people. .Industrially, educa- tonally, socially and splrltually^-our two cities are desirable places for homes. - Our latch-strings nre always out to all good people seeking a location where health, education, Industrial opportunities, religious advantages, and the possibilities of labor and wealth are inducements to settle. Come and be convinced. » OFFICIAL DIHJJOTOBY. U, 8. BXBQTJTIVB DEPARTMENT. 'resident— William Mcklnley. of Ohio. /Ice- President- Garrei A. Hubart, of Now Jersey. Jecrotary of Bute— John Sherman, ot Ohio. Jewetary of. tha Treasnry.=J..jnian-J^Gago r 6f-rU Jecretwy of War— Bussoll A. Alger, of Mlchlg an 'ecretary of theN&vy— John D Long, of Maw. • iecretary of the Interior-Uornellua NT Bllss.of K.Y. .tloruey General— Joseph McKenna, of Gal 'ostmsuiter General— James A. Gary, of .Maryland. Secretary of ^Agriculture-- James Wil^o, of Iowa. BTATB OPFICBBS. Governor— John K. Tanner, Eep. Uunt. Governor— William A, Northcott, R«p, Secretary of Btate— Jamt-B A. Iloso, Itcp. , Auditor— James B. McOullougb, Hep. Trflanurer^-Henry L. Hertz, Hep. - . Attorney General— Edward C. Akin, Kep.; Bnpt of Public Instruction— 8. M. JiigiiB Rap. ;..-.'. ". COURT CLERKS. . » Supreme Court, Northern District, Christopher araer. Itep. , . ' •• . Appellate Court, Second District,; Christopher O.Dufiy, Jtep, •• . DNITBD STATB8 BKNATOR8. Hhelby M. Calloin, Rep.,SprintfCel<a . Mason, llep., Chicago. 8TATB BTJPBSMB COtlBT. Jiicob W. Wllkla. Vermilion conn'ty. DaTid J. Baker, Alexander coonty. , : AUred M. Craig, Knoz conn,ty. ' Simon P. Bhppei BMlton county, •-• Be&lualn D. Magruder, Cook vomit?, Je«*3 J, PhllUpaT Jamea H. Oartwrlght, Oregon, Ogle county. APPELLATE CQUBT. BBCOHDDWTBIOT. "* Oliver A. Harker, Cartxiindale, JacksoB county. Lyman Lacsy, Havana, Mason county,; . Jno. D, Crabtree, Dlion, Leo county, JohnO. Crab tree, Dlxon,I*a county. . ' June* Bbaw, Mt. Owroll, Cwroll county. John p. Garver, Bocfciprd, Wlnuebago county TEJ^TH CONGBEBSIONAL DI8TBIOT. George W- Prince, Gajeabuirg, Knox County. MEMBBB BTAT0 BQABD (EQUALIZATION, Thonias P. Plerce,|Kewanee, Benvy Oouuty. fHIBTV-FIBST SBNATOBIii. DI8TB10T State Beuator— J. >V. Tcmpleton, Bep., Eureau Jouuty. • < tv»-eaent»UTe»— «J. W. Plpneen Bep., TiVblte- de; George Murray, Bep., 8twrk;C. 0. Jolm son, • ' " "~ county Judge— Heury 0. , 8t4ta"» Attorney— W8)t«rft$6«et. Maetej in Cbancary— 1?. 1>. Jtm .CuButy Clark— Goo. W. Bowe. ' Ciicuit Olwk— L. K. Tnttie, . Bberifi— Clark 0, Fuller. , '— W.-W. Warner. s udtnt of Scboplc-— W, J. —W. 0. Hnlb ' , B«,lr<l. 0. • STBBUNa TOWNSHIP . I'. OverhoUer, A. 1). Henclrlctes . St^tdard. A. liiurmon. Oorcivl«»innar»— M> W. . P.itilip Am rttui- f tl» rVto -J, W, Aloziudeir. W- f Vu.lv <*, r V , S, Uwu4j4. K. Hfthe^r, Wn>. f :n < Vsirit* O-MFirc! , tVwn, of Heslth—F. ' , First W»rt~C, B. WWte, M. B. Oil-*. 6w»nfl-J. F. Ctley, ,*. N. 71i!r<l—B. JB. BmrndiBR Foarth—John P»ST, A fifth—John M«fl, J, B. »<sPhen.w BOARD OF ' Whltesiae County, 1!!,, 1 Ho, 1 for b»« year, No. 3 for two yesrt, Membert, -..- . town. FcwtQfflcft. t BatcBetler, H. F. Coloma a Burns, J« ~ 2 B«*wlcV. 2 Burns,JoSjXV . Fetrtoa 3 »«*WlcV.WiSl. A. Clj<J« OTurriBUB 1 Btreoli, rf. JD. , Union Qrore Honf«H» Morrison I BOTCH, B. >Ji - liDlOB WTOTB P«l»« W 3 BOM, Robert Foiton Fnitas 1 Devine, Edward HBlm»mBn P«sr" 2 Fenton,Jol>nD. : Erie ' frle 2 Glfford, CbMi K. Tampico Tsmpreo 2 Hendrtcks, A. B, Sterling SteJIlng m f AJ VUUt IV,nOf fl, J*» fcJVVl •«»-'J1i fcf»rn»»* 2 Kanffman, L. 8. Hopfelns Oali 2 RKyenMarcellns Jordan Pet row 1 MH1«r,fchristppher M'ntm'rpncr Roc* Falls t Murphy. B. K. Gatdenplaln Oardenplasa 2 McOall. James Y,, Newton Erlfl l OverhoW, J. P., Sterling Sterling l Quick, George Albany Albany 1 llogeni, Gilbert rrophetst'n rrophetafn 2 Shannon. Hngh Genesee Colefft 1 Stnrtevant, C. P. Lyndon Denroc* S Talcott, Geo. E. Portland Ppring Hill 1 Wetherbce, 0. A, Sterling Sterling 1 Wetzell, Henry IJume aterllng • 2 : Woods, Oscar Mt. Pleasant Morrison 1 Walt, D. C. Ustlck Fnlton This is the. Majestic Steel Range, that stands so ' allothetv- Steel[Ranges. War- • ranted to never crack. ^ SOLD ONLY BY • "' J. E. PHILIPS & CO. - ''if P T.*JS AT... A, H, FONDERSMTH'S MARKET. ' Cor. Locust and Fourth Streets* BUILDERS'! V '«$1 ' s "iL ,,-:,§ • - ;*j , • OT HARDWARE IN GREAT PROFUSION, Reliable Qasoline Stoves, ' Thie best on the market. Agentft - ^ i.or the Celebrated Peninsular Stoves and Ranges, Cali and. sea the Eusela SteeJ r m , 3»4 Locust St., Sterling. OIL MEAL " BIK'S HOG REMEDY, ICHT BEb'i' dN THE MAMKKT. Cor, Second Aw, aed K. Thir«t Sfe,, STCRUNO. «i,U

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