Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois on February 25, 1888 · Page 4
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Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois · Page 4

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Saturday, February 25, 1888
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THE EVENING GAZETTED SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 251383. MR. ANti MP,<<. Cleveland arp loud In their praise of southern hospitality, which they declare to hp hearty without being efTtislve. THE TIME of holding the National Democratic Convention is fixed at June 6, instead of July •'!, and thus the Democracy lose their only chance of nominating a candidate upon the anniversary of the day that Grant took Vichs- burg and that saw ths birth of the Declaration of Independence. I IGNATIUS DONNELLY is postponing the publication of his Bacon-Cipher book too long. The interest will die out. He is probably now engaged in proving that Ge, rge Washington is » myth, and that is was General Jrckson who was the first President. A man of brains would as soon attempt to show that there was no such man as Washington, aa to try to prove that Shaks- pere was not ihe author of Shakspere's plays. _________ As WAS confidently predicted by economists, Henry George and Dr. McGlynn are not as devotedly attached to one another aa in former days. It was so patent that they were moved of the spirit of notoriety, each seeking the opima spolla prcdli, that as soon as the spoils lessened each would seek them all. Their lives have been so far apart from those of working men that they could not possibly enter into such sympathy with their cause as to he genuine and true leaders. LEAP TEAK is an odd sort of 11 natural deal that has to come in because .of the excentricityj of the earth's whirl about his majesty the sun; and because it is something a trill e odd, we presume the oddity of having; women take the part of a man in inviting the sterner sex to parties, etc., came in. It does not follow that because this odd day has to come in every four years that therefore every man who is besought to take pity on some forlorn damsel is under the necessity of doing so, if it means that the agreemrnt is marriagu; for when the female assumes the role of the male, •' the tatter may assume as well, the prerogative of the female, and say no, if he can muster that amount of courage. VICTOR I-Iuoo. in his grand probe epic, "Les Miserables," takes for his hero a man who, imprisoned for the stealing of a loaf of bread is by reason of efforts at escape continued a felon , for.nearly twenty years, and who by the extreme goodness of an angelic bishop, is, after his release, reformed and devotes his life to the rearing of a girl whose mother he hug been the unconscious means of bringing to distress and Untimely death. Alexander Dumas, in his masterpiece, "The Count of Monte Cristo," makes Edmond .Dantes, a youth incarcerated at nineteen through the envy of one mail, the jealousy of another, and the ambition of another; emerge after fourteen years of prison life in the Chateau D'lf, with phenomenal wealth, resolved upon revenge. Each, Hugo and Dumas, with the skill of consummate artists, does his work well. . Les Miserables aud Monte Cristo deserve to be crowned, hut let a thousand read the two books and if they have quickened and educated consciences nine hundred and nine ty will pronounce in favor of the hunted, scared, persecuted, proscribed Jean Valjean, rather than the elegent, pale- faced, rich, talented Dantes, who himself admits when he has destroyed Mor- cerf's home, scattered the memberk of the Danglers family and sees Mme. Villefort and her son Edward dead and Villefort mad, that his revenge was a mistaken one. Both these books are powerful sermons and must always be read with deep and absorbing interest not only because of the fecund and brilliant stj^jjbf their ^respective authors, butpjo because of the great moral lessons they convey. But one, Les Miserables, reveals a man who was ever ready to forgive; one who thinking he saw in the Bishop an earthly angel, devoted his life, previously so hardened through ignorance, to good; the other glistens with the talent, energy, brilliancy of Dantes, who swears to punish as he was punished,—and keeps bis oath. Bo is life, through all its ram- iucationa. A novelist rarely creates. There are Dantes and Jean Valjeans everywhere. 'Ihe natural man says, "An eye for an eye. and a tooth for a tooth;" but the man of grace says, "Resist not evil." It is doubtful if any man has lived, who, chafing under wrong done to him, especially when his own heart tells him he has done evil to no man, and particularly when the wrong is gross an4 flagrant, but feels like wreaking vengeance upon the offender. And as he reflects upon the wrong, logic comes to bis help and he says, "Self defense is permissible. My enemies livrt, are active and ready to assail me again. I owe duty to society, to family and to self to defeat their machinations." But if the spirit of the bumble Valjean be la them, they will tind excuse for them, and as Valjean, when Enjolras turned over to him his mortal foe, Javert, eet him tree, so they recall the language of Him, who in His dying agony cried, "Father, forgive them (His enemies) for they know not what they do." Understand: we appreciate the strength of revenge aud the divinity of forgiveness. It is particularly hard for oije who labors untiringly and unselfishly for his race, and whose every ambition is to make better, brighter and gladder.the lives of those with whom hia lot is cast, to be misunderstood and persecuted by the dogs of envy about him. Yet read the agonized words of Edmond Danteswhen he saw tbe culminat on of his revenge iu the family of Villefort and then turn to the death-bed of Valjean who saw the good Bishop smiling upon him from above, while th* remorseful Mart us and the charming aud devoted Cogotte tearfully bwongot him to lire tmd ask wbaifeer, If oaa sa»y only attain unto it it i* not trus, tii*t revenge f» rettoac- '.trewwl MiiU, fergltwBe** i* divine. " tad* ear gMartay sUgtot'* tal*. BEFORE MANY months shall have by the people of this nation.'and our section will be no exception, will be all excited over the matter of choosing a President and minor officers. At such times reading much upon these questions, there is greater impulse to writing than at other times and newspapers find themselves beseiged with manuscript claiming to enlighten the people upon the much vexed, but interesting questions before them. Already this paper has been offered several articles of a political nature aurl from pa3t experience it is persuaded these offers will largely increase. We desire to state that our space is very limited, as our readers know. The GAZETTE Is a newt paper, not an organ of any clique or faction, but a daily history of the times. When this or any other newspaper opens ita columns to articles on a vexed question as politics, it knows in advance it will receive communications full of repetitions of sentiments better exprgssed by professional writers, and that after some one replies to any one that is written, the combatants (that is a better word than disputants) will run Into personal abuse each of the other, and neither will ever be willing that the other Bha'l have the linal reply. We have never yet giv-m permission to any two people to discuss politics in any paper we have managed that either was ever willing to stop, and the man we finally compelled to stop tirst became our enemy for life. Understand: the GAZETTE Is eager for original matter, and it will publish an article upon any subject, religious, political or moral, that contains new thoughts, whether clad in the garments of classic Knglish, or not. Originality In ideas is so rare a product that any paper is eager to get hold of a writing of that kind. But the GAZETTE is the people's paper, — goes to all homes a? a news paper. If we gave consent for people generally to discuss political matters, the paper would be all politics and itu news. The city dallies are immense affairs.whicb llnd room in their columns for everything. Every one of them make specialty of political news, gossip, discussion, scandal, etc. and it is these papers that are bought and read for this kind of reading A country editor is not so circumstanced that he can begin to compete with him. They got hold of political news and comment on it in advance of the country editors. who by the time they try their hand at it can only serve cold bash to their readers. Outsiders who desire to write for the country papers llnd themselves still further behind in their comments. We are at pains to explain this matter at length. Of course this paper has its preferences, as all papers have, and will give Its views from time to time in usual spirit of fair play, misrepresenting nothing, exaggerating nothing, call- Ing no names, repeating no scandals. IN THE penitentiary at, Joliet are 1S05 men and 15 women. And that is ab' out the proportion everywhere. Women do not make criminals. They are men's superior infinitely In all the morals qualities. And yet man cssumt s lordly airs and denies woman's right to cltiz enship and declares himself her master. He is, in physical strength, and, because schools have been conducted for centuries on the principle that woman could not learn what man could, he 1m i acquired knowledge denied to her; but. since she has been free to compete with him in intellectual pursuits she has had no difficulty in keeping pace with him. Her keeping apart, living at home and loving home, has certainly been her strong vantage ground In the Upbuild- ing of those moral qualities that make her object of admiration wherever she' is. While no. brave aud fafr minded man would refuse to accord suffrage to her if she were to demand it, still her true friends will always hope that B';e will not have that ambition. Home Is her province, and there she lords it lovingly but effectually, and she is the great power behind the throne in that she gives bias to her sons, who rule in name.' The cesspool of politics is filthy beyond measure,— it has^ fouled thousands of men. Even woman would be contaminated by it if she drew near it All honor to the sex that has given us Ruth and Mary and Cornelia and Victoria and the host of other noble women upon whose virtues historians and biographers so delight to descant^ "BERTRAM" WRITES asking »ur views upon the dehorning of cattle. That matter has been freely discussed. It Is claimed by those professing knowledge that the operation is no more painful than other mutilations that have been practised upon domestic 1 animals for thousands of years- \\ e do not believe in bestowing needless pain on any animals, and in that view should object to dehorning. But it matters not how many of us object, the matter has gone sp far that horned cattle will soon be things of the past; for it has long been demonstrated that any desired change in domestic animals may be produced in time- -through selection. Thus, at one time, in New .England, a sheep breeder developed a short legged breed of sheep; and the American trotting horse is the product of selection. Even the polled Angus cattle come of heredity; it' will not demand many generations, if dehorning is general, fcr horned cattle to disappear from the face of the earth. Each succeeding generation will show lees and less of these present means of defense and marks of beauty, until finally not a single trace of them will remain. It is to be regretted that growers of kine should consider these appendages neither ornamental nor useful; for a cow without horns is as a donkey without ears, or a horse without a tail. But the decree baa gone forth, and the horn mutt cease to be. . TAKES DO more Interest In Democracy, tince it gave it the go-by and made St. Lotus it* preference. What in the world is politic* for except to help a fellow out? IT is sc.irrelv possible to appreciate the impetus that is being given to msn ufact'jres just now at the.South. Kvi-ty one of the States formerly in it-U-ilion is working as the north and west to the establishing of factories for HI! kinds of industries. Such imr u].s-> tins been given to cotton goods that it is boldly predicted the south will finally eclipse old England herself in this industry, the raw material being right at hand. It need not be added that with the building of factories, protective sentiment strengthens and grows. —At the South among the-negroes one hears much of the ten borrowing days of March. That is to say, that March is a prodigal, awfully wasteful month, which one day gets awfully ooisterous, and another settles down to infinite calm; is now overwhelmed with grief and tears, and another tune is brimful of sunshiny laughter, and is, iience, somewhat of a debtor, either Sorrowing ten days from February or ten da/s from/ April. If borrowing from the formftr paying back in the ast ten days of Its own month; If from April, then having previously paid the debt to February. To be more plain; the negioes say, March often starts back at the 18t; or l()th of February and makes the last days of that- month windy, snowy, rainy, ugly as March is too prone to be; or it, if it fail to do that, and'does not start up with the naughty winds, etc, until ater on, will run right into April until about the 10th of that showery month. Last evening gave some token that March impatient of its birth, had borrowed of February. First there descended rain, the first for many months, and then there followed snow, the beautiful, the wind all the time alowing courageously from that moist (Barter, the east, with slightly northern tendencies. —We have no wish to say aught Unit will distract attention iu the slightest From the upper dam movement, which Mr. Chamberlin assures us is getting along nicely; hence we have for weeks refrained from pushing certain other matters that are deep in th6 hearts of many of our people. We ad.vert to them now and then only that we may sh^ow that they are not forgotten and to give notice that at .the pr .per time they will be brought up and pressed earnestly. One of these is a fair — a fair with all trie j res'ige of former fairs when the crowds come in by the thousands and thousands, together with the a ( ded exhibits which irogress will enable us to make. Fairs dfaw crowds and crowds spend money, and money in circulation multiplies chances for all to get some, As we say, we but advert to it now that our people's memories may be refreshed and that they may reflect upon its value and importance; so that when It Is finally brought up for action, they may be prepared to accept it: This we will say: a city as large and as wealthy us ours, with so many of tastes of divers kinds, can easily afford to tMnk of more than one thing at a time, even though thought be fixed most upon some one particular thing and though it be resolved to (inish that single thing first. Pensions for Ki- Prisoners of War. WARIIINOTON CITY, Feb. 21— The bousa Invalid pfliiBiuns committee will report with favorable recommendation the ex-prisoners of war pension bill. It grants a pension at the rate fixed by law to all who were thirty days or more confined In Confederate prisons, and gives tbem $2 a day outright (or each day more than thirty they were impris- oriod. Favorable reports will also bo made on the bills increasing the pension for total deafness to £30 a month, and limiting the fee of examining pension surgeons to S3 for each case. Arul>» .Utaok • Scotch Mission. LONDON, Feb., 25.— Advices from Lake Nya.ssa state that the Arabs attacked the Scotch niiHsion at that place on Dec. 18, and sot fire to the buildings. The white resident* took refuge in a mud fort and remained there five days, when a force of friendly natives arrived, and the Arabs retired. Coal Gap Choked Them. CHICAGO, Feb. S5.— Mrs. Jalla Sandgren, who was taken from her house whore her two children were found dead Thursday, died Friday without explaining the cause of the tragedy. An examination by physicians establishes the probability that all three war* •allocated by gas from a coal stove. SSt Failure of » Chicago Print Shop. CHICAGO, Feb. 25.— J. J. Bpalding & Co., printers at 154 Clark street, mode an assignment Friday afternoon. Liabilities are about 130,000; assets estimated at $20,000. The firm has been iu business hqre fifteen years. Cniaiao, Feb. M. Board of trade quotations Unlay were as fol lows: Wheat- -No. 9 March, op, ed 74940, closed 7r>^ •; May. opened TOMc, closed 60-Ho; June, opened iiOc, closed 80J4-S^c. Corn-No. 8 March, opened -tuji^e, closed 40J^c; May, opened oO^c, cloned 61c; June, opened fiO^c, closed &OJ$o. Oat»-No. Ji May, opened 80J$c, closed bio; June, opened 8u%c, closed file; August, opened 2Tl.ic, clo-ied 875^0 nominal. Pork- March, opened 113.75 bid, closed »1S.77K nominal; May, opened * 14.00, closed (18.97)4; June, opened $14 00 bid, closed $14.06 nominal Lard -March, opened J7.TO, closed 87.70-7 J)£ U»e Stock— Union Stock yards quotations: Hog»— Market openod fairly active and prices Bo higher for the brat grades; light grades, $4.90® 6i*); rough . packing, $5.0008.15; mixed lota, t&.06©i.40; heavy packing and shipping lota, t5.20Q5.Q3. Cattle— Market strong; beeves, JS.SO 6.00; fancy, SV«<a5 40; cows, S1.WQ&10; stock- era, $i3i33.(Ki. Sheep— Market steady; poor tonativex, 83.50@4.50;-good to choice, 14.7GQ 6.40; westerns, S4.75&5.30; lambs, $A.OO&&30. Produce: Butter— Fancy Elgin creamery, aOijJ Sic per Ib; fancy dairy, 23@24o; packing stock, ISSlSc. ERRS— Fresh laid, lB<g>Slc per dox.j loe- house, 15318c. Dressed poultry— Chickens, V<& JOo per Ib; turkeys, 10O18>4c: duclts, to&ldc; geece, 8(2 DC. Potatoes— 85@90c per bu.; sweet potatoes, £i.50<Q)4.00 per bbL Apples— Choice, tsi.86asi.75; per bbL Cranberries-Bell and cherry. $9.00 per bbl; bell and bugle, $9.50. Mow TorU. . Nnr TOM. Feb. sM. Wl»«t— Quiet; No. 1 red state, »l<a8ar, No.S do, «OUo; No. H red winter March, B'Jo bid; do April, UOo bid. Corn-Dull; No. » mixed cash, «WfiK>J.4c: do April, 66)40. OaU-BtAody; No. 1 white state. 4^42>^u; No. 11 do, &$i&39o; No. « mixed March, 87J.JO. Rye— Dull and unchanged. Barley — Nominal. Porlc — Dull; meat, $10.0046 15, i;!^ for 1 year old. Lard— Quiet; February, $iWO; Marcn. $7.88, Lire Stock: Cattle— Trade dull Improving at the cloao; common to (airly prlma steers, 460; poor to bast cows, $H.OO@a.70: bulla, $8.40($ 4.00. Sheep and Lamb*— Very dull, with a downward tonitancy; cuuimon to prime sheep, $4.70i$ t.*0 V 1<*> Exr. pour to prim* Iambi, Bogs— Noiwua:er«daU»a; fairly nrm; Detroit. Drntorr. Jdloa., Feb. *4. Wb«U— No. t wtut» cuh. tMMo; Nu. • Agnirnt ed- vpmity it is advised "to keep a rti3 n p p e r lip, 1 ' nnd as that is where the m antacht grows, such ndvice strict- 1 y followed wonlrl lend to a display of bristles. It Is much mor« important to k«?p a atout spinal colnmn, for there the burdens full ou the physical man. Nature is never nt fnnlt, and where snch stress comes she provides supports. It is the fnnlt of the individual who, through negligence, exposure or imprudence, brings on a collnpse of these supports. Every one knows how the stitch in the back comes, but every one doesn't know the promptest and surest way to cntch it up and cure it permanently. The experiments of those who .know the secret are worth recording. Mr. Frnnk Monroe, Fruncisville, 111., January 30,1887, na.vs: "Three years ago hud rheumatism in thoback(lumbn(ro) so bad I could not dress myself. One bottle of St. Jacobs Oil cured me, and I have not felt it siuco." Mr. J. W. Meirs, 28 Kock street, Lowell, Mass., February, 1887,\vriteR: 'Three years ago was taken with pains in back, hips and legs; could not turn in Ixd except by help of headboard ; applied St. Jacobs Oil several times to my hank. In three days I was sound and limber. Have, not had return since, though I had been subject to spells for many years." Mr. Jacob Mueller, Mnysville, Wia., February. 1887, writes: "In '84 was troub'led wit'li an nwful backache, and suffered some time. St. Jacobs Oil cured me permanently; no return." Mr. K. W. Elliott, Lmliugton. Mich., February 3, 1887, slates: "My wile hod not stooped in ten years to button her shoe; she suffered intensely with lame back. .She tried St. Jacobs Oil; four bottles cured her, and she has hnd no trouble in Bix or seven years." Mr. Horace E. Hopkins, New Albany, Indiana, writes, June 10, 1R87; "Suffered twe years ago with acute pnins in the back, also a slight touch of pleurisy. In one hour obtiiined great relief from St. Jacobs Oil; three applications cured me. In the morning pains were gone, nnd -have had no recurrence of it since." May 17, 1887, Mr. A. A. Cunningham, Perryopolis, Pa., writes: "My wife waa sorely afflicted witli lume back; suffered several years. She used innumerable liniments and plasters without relief; used Bt. Jacobs Oil, nnd she was cun-d by it, and would not 'keep hous£ without it" Tht maxjm outfit to be, keep a straight, strong back, and the rest of the anatomy will be Itroug also. Depew is winning hosts of friends at Chicago. It is a well respected maxim: "Accept the advice of competent instructors and be guided thereby." Dr. Hull's Cough Syrup Is the only safe remedy for coughs and colds. It costs only 2"> cents. Southern Illinois baa rain. . July. S4c. Core No. a, asj^a Ou*-No. a. ; Nu. » oiiiWs Sa^o Mkwl. WHKRE THE Mr*TA(;HE (Mr* Wondpm riW In tlirnmml nt forms, hut are fnrp^-f-d liy t ifi nm-, i-ls | n[ Invention. Tli'i«i- who arc In n<vrt of : firnlltiiblft work that can t>c done wbllo llvlii" nl notm-should at onrefaml thiilr aririrr-H in li •! i 1* it & Co., Portland, Main**, rtmi rfoMve fr<M> fun ] Information iiowftuur so;, of nil :ir"s, ran 1'arn i rrom ?s to f" an- day nml upwnnls wli.-ri-vi-r they lire, i on are <artrd frco. ( nplt.-il n<>i n-- inlred. Home hAT« mnrte over &W In a slp< IH lay at this work. All succeed. ilwtl Pump* and Pump Repairs, Oas aid Oil Flx- nres. MHOP OPPOtUTK POST OFFICK OH FOURTH HTKF.KT 111 chronic and stubborn cases of neuralgia, gout and rheumatism use SiUvation Oil. It is the greatest pain- destroyer of the age. All druggists sell It for only tw§nty Uve cents a bottle. , Cyrus T. Teed, a faith-cure doctor; is held at Chicago accused of having caused the death of Fletcher Benedict. Bnrklen'a Arnica Halve. The best salve in 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 givo perfect satisfaction, or money refunded Price 25 cents per box. For sale byS trickier & Uoorse. Snow again. "HACKMETAOK," a lasting and fragrant perfume. Price 25 and 50 cents. O. A. Oliver & Co. 2 It freezes and it thaws. Electric Illttera. This remedy is becoming so well known and so popular as to need nu special mention. All who have used Electric Bitters sing the same song of prals.-A purer medicine does not eiist and it is guaranteed to do all that is claimed. Electric Bitters will' cure all diseases of the Liver and Kidneys, will remove , Pimples, Bolls, Salt Rheum and other affections caused by impure blood-Will drive Malaria from the system and prevent as well aa cure all Malarial fevers.-For cure of Headache, Constipation and Indigestion try Electric Bitters-Entire satisfaction guaranteed, or money refunded.-Price 60 cts. and.81.0p per bottle at Strickler and Boorse's Drug Store. Let us all work together. WHY WILL YOU cough when Shilob's Cure will give you immediate relief. Price 10cts., Sonets, and 81. O. A. Oliver* Co. 2 The Sheriff gets 45 cents a day for prisoners. It is by copying after nature that man gets best results. Dr. Jones' Red Clover Tonic is nature's own remedy, is purely vegetable, can be taken by the most delicate. Cures all stomach, kidney 8,nd liver troubles. 50 cents. For sale by O. A. Oliver. Items of news free; puffs of private enterprises charged for. SiiiLon' CURE will immediately relieve Croup, Whooping Cough and Bronchitis. O.A. Oliver & Co. 2 WILL YOU SUKKER with Dyspepsia and Liver Complaint '( Shiloh's Vl.tal izer is guaranteed to cure you. 2 FOB DYSPEPSIA ana Liver Complain t, you have a primed guarantee on every bottle of Shiloh's vitalizer. It never fails to cure. O.A. Oliver & Co. 2 Wurohuuse Destroyed by Fire. PnrsBUBQ, Pa., Feb. 25.—J. M. Feet's four-story ironclad grain and feed warehouse nnd tho two-story building occupied by Kemtoler & Co., coffee and peanut roost- era, with tbeir contents, locateJ ID the rear of Seventh avenue near Bmltbfield street were destroyed by flre Friday night. Loss about *53,OOQ. Fe«uilur Allegation ID is Suit. NEW YORK, Feb. 25.— John O. Marshall, a well-known man about town, formerly wealthy, issuing Mrs. Elizabeth Worthman, his sUter-ln-law, for $:i\lXK) damages, alleging that gbe aided hia wife in palming off a strange child on him as his own. Tha affair Qocurrelj four yean ago. Tbe child died, aud Mr. and Mrs. Marshall separated'soon afterward. Mr. Marshall has since beeom* convinced that he wu imposed on as (tstUd. He clalnu that tha object of tb« trick was to sooure for Mm. Maxuhall a Urn» share of hi* tbau Uu-ga **t«l* wh«u bo died. lint. Worth- tuaa, -WBO is qutta wuUtiy, dttoUnsj Uwt it b • «sm» of momy bUokmsJl. Z=iirL©ns andL Corsotc. Now is Y° UR GOLDEN OPPORTUNITY To-Purchase these Goods at Much Less Than (Regular Prices. We have'Just Opened New Prints, New Ginghams, New Black Dress Goods, New Stamped Scarfs, Splashers, Tidies, Cloths, PiUpvy_8ham8 f _NejfiL-Unen..Coi.lar.8..and Ruch- ngs. We can save you 25 cents per yard on every yard of Black and Colored Dress Silks. 3. M. BEECHER, PLUMBER, STEAM —AND— GAS FITTER. (Von, Liead, Oulver-t and. 8e\veir !t*ipe. A Fall Line of Brawn Qo'oda. F.nctne Special Sale for 2 Weeks. WE ARE THE CHEAPEST DRY GOODS HOUSE IN STERLING. B.stin.h.w.r.d j BUHERICK'S PATTERNS ! •* t i*t».w«u. N. CARPENTER & CO. To ALL MEMBERS of society: Kemp's Balaam will cureyour distressing cough.' We guarantee it. Price f>o cents and 81. Trial size free. A. 11. Hendricka, druggist, (in Farmers' day; and they are in town A NASAL INJEOTOK tree with each bottle of Bhiloh's Catarrh Remedy, i'rice 50 cents. O. A; Oliver & Co. 2 -Oeese^are seen flying now and then. AUE YOU MADE miserable by Indigestion, Constipation, Dizziness, Loss of Appetite, Yellow Skin? Shiloh's Vit- alfzer Is a positive cure. O. A. Oliver &Co. 2 • • The horse market is active. "The best on earth" can truly be said of Grigg's Glycerine Salve— a speedy cpre for cuts, bruises, scalds, burns, 89res, piles; tetter and all skin eruptions. Try this wonder healer. 25 cts. Guaranteed. O. A. Oliver & Co. Raise horses; it puya best of all. , Having in our official capacity as members of Plymouth Hospital Committee been asked to test and prove the effectiveness of many different article* to be used aa disltifectmits in sick rooms and as preventives of infectious fevers, report that Darbys Prophylactic Fluid baa been thoroughly tested during the recent TyDhoidepidnmic in this pluoe. It proved most efficacious in staying the spread of the fever. P. H. ARMSTRONG, S. M. DAVENPORT, J. A. OFF, O. M. LANCE. THOS. KERU, • . JAMES LEE, J R. .Florida puople are wild over the President and wife. Smurn's CATAIUUI UKMKUY—a pos Hive cure for Catarrh,' Ui|>lheria and Canker Mouth. -O. A. Oliver & Co. 2 Dan Wren is in Joliet IB Consumption Inrnrable » ' Read the folio wing: Mr. C. H. Morris, Newark, Ark,, says:" Was down with Abscess of Lungs, and friends and physicians pronounced me an Incurable Consumptive. Began taking Dr. King's New Discovery for' Cousump- t on, am now on my third bottle, aud able to oversee the work on my farm. IP is the finest medicine ever made." .Kjsse Middlewart, Decatur. Ohio, says: '•Had it not been for Dr. King's New Discovery for Consumption I would pave died of Lung Troubles. Waa given up by doctors. Am now in best of health." Try it. Sample bottles free at Strickler and Boorse's, Drusr Store. *• ASKTOB THE No bones over hip to break. Quickly and perfectly adjusted to the form. Bonel Doable Bteell Doable Bean* WARRANTED. SOLD EVERYWHERE- Sample Bvplw Oonwt by mail, port-paid, foToine Ms Pills FOR TORPID LIVER. A torpid liver cterangea the wholeNy«» t«m, aud produce* Sick Headache, Dyspepsia, Costiveness, Rheumatism, Sallow Skin and Piles. There !• no bettor remedy fort hone common dlaeaien tb»n Tatt'n Liver Pill*, »• » trial will prove. Price, »5c. Sold Everywhere. How a Dying Child Was Saved! Cicnrao, HiMILlOH Co., Inc., Sojit, 19.1837.— The following U a true account of what your 8. Si S.htt»danj for our little daughter, Haxel, now four roars old. When U montbi old a lump appeared on her bcetwhlob slowly grew larger. Tbe family phyalclon th >ugbt It waa caufled by a piece of brokcu gUu4 or needle, but failed to bring anything to light. Tb« child became feebler all tbe time, seeming to loir the use of bcr leg, and dually quit walk• lag entirely. The middle finger and thumb of either band became enlarged, tfea flesh be, coming harO. The hip. joint! became InrolT- •d, so that when seronteen months old she could not stand, having lost the u»o of leg and arm. Partial cnrratnra of the spine also fullowed. Tbe nerrous system was wrecked, muscles contracted, and there wu general wasting of fleah and muscle, it eighteen months of ago sho was placed unjler to* treatment of a prominent physician of Boston, Uus., but at the end of ten months she hsd declined to such adegroe thatshe was In a dying condition. This was In April, ised, We took the child away not knowing what to do. In this dreadful dilemma we wen over-persuaded by friends to try "one bottle" of Bwin's apEcino, which we did, and before It bed all beeu taken we saw a cliang* for the better In her symptoms. We kept It np, and hare don* so to this day, and will keep It up, If the Lord wills, for many days to come, for It has brought our dying Bscel to life, to rigor, to strength and health again. The ashon hue of her cheeks has changed to a rosy tint. She Is able to walk anywhere^ her languor and melancholy have punted away, and she Is now a blithe, cheerful, happy romping child. Should you wlali to Increase your testimonials of proof of the Tlrtue of a S, 8., our names and what w« hare said Is but a portion of what we owe to you, should you wlmh to use them. Kindly y rare, Ba"i. F. SWIFT. O*aranD» E. Bwor. F. O. Box M. .TreatlM on Blood and Skin Diseases maU«l fro*. TuswirrBrswoioCo.. Drawer S.Allanta,O«. , Steel I^ine INFo. I. I RWIN MaMANIQAr- HAS HTARTED A new dray, and la prepared to do all kinds of iw. Movlux huiHf hold mxxlj and piano* • specialty. U'avu nnluni at Melvln A Sans and Baorr JahuannSi Krooery. To Trade. A well Improved farm in Whlteaide Oo. of 140 ncraai to trade for Neb.—or Kansas lands. Strike quick If you tract U, it t» desirable, tt P. (Ptck &• Schiffmacher, Havo on "hand a big stock of Live Oedar (Posts; the lest J&ichigan Soft (Pine Lumber, all kinds of (Buildinr Jdat&rial, Sash, (Doors and (Blinds, Coal, Lime, Cement, Hair, etc., etc. " Everything at Lowest" Jdar- ket (Prices. A big advantage in dealing with us is that you can •get your loads with. out going over the railroads. Nlee«t kind of Square and Vtat Huk- eta. for garden fence*, (nut received ATTENTION! I Invite your attention to tbe foot that I b»Ve | WOETH OF BOOTS SHOES OI the very best quality, which I wiU sell at and befow COST, as I wish to retire from business. I kindly Invlta every- . body, and especially my old customers, to come and profit by this sale. This isnocatchpeunyaffalr.butltlsa Fair and Square Sale, And as I have a larye stock of Flrst-CUss Boots and Shoes, you will have a chance to get such bargains that were never heard of before, i «OTTt,IKB HK8SK.KB. 117 Stoat Third Street. A HEW METHOD OF, OHRONld DISEASES, DK PEW PLACE. Established and successfully conducted by Dr. H H.DePew & Bell, who are prepared to treat all the most complicated forms of disease, both Acute and Chronic. This Is not a sanitarium or hospital, but a home where patients can be cared for while belne treated by the NttW HKTHOIt. ' All diseases peculiar to WOMEN, diseases of tbeUIUNAKY and BKXUAL OHQANS, every form of NEBVOUrt DISEASES: also of thi > RADICALLY CURED. The advantages of the NRW HKTHOO over all others are, Immediate relief aud eoui- plote recoverY, ax the cases reported prcvea. fl» it SEW METHOD of diagnoses they are enabled U> trrdt many cases surceaafully liy letUir. They will visit pillcnLi In any piirt uj tne country nu .iliort nouce, tor a rvtuonable fe«. Their roethoda arc unlike all olhi-n aud will cure when everythluic *l»e falls. No leti«r answered uuioM accompanlixi by « cents In , Or. H H. 1>K PEW A SMS, FllXh Aveiiu), comer Third 8C, Clinton, la.

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