Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois on August 28, 1889 · Page 2
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Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois · Page 2

Sterling, Illinois
Issue Date:
Wednesday, August 28, 1889
Page 2
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rctte. 1 fniluro of the 1; r-n- tho H. !„ .!•)!!">;, * st !!>• r»!l»5f« ti Hitter. WEDNESDAY. AUGUST 28, 1BS9. Bniry Crockett's Birthday. Cta AUR. 17 wa* celebrated at Lime- t'mo, Tern., with due honors, the 103<1 am! the <nu-:).r trust, th« priro of bon- honi* i-i f"oh)£ vip f<n that it'vill ro'H a fortune to fcf-p one's Iwtst girl in L-anJy, saving nothing of a!! the rfst. I<fr. Robert Louis Stevenson is on his way to visit some of the cannibal islands of tho South seas, flclng PO very thin, tho author of "Dr. Joky 11 find Mr. Hyile" can go with impunity where a fatter man might fair to offend. Wo shall not lose, him, especially as ho is such a smoker tho cannibals wouldn't like the flavor of him. BimiYen>arr of the birth of D;ivid Crockett, pioneer, hunter, soldier, politician emd patriot Members of the Crockett family still survive among tho moat re- gpsctcd citizens of Tennessee. • " Stripped of tho romance anr? exaggeration that cover it, the character of tho famous backwoodsnian Ima thrilling incident enough stili left. David Crockett was » man to be honored in and of himself. His father was an Irish revolutionary veteran, who became nn inn keeper near Knoxville, Tenn., when David was very young. The boy was hired out and sent 400 miles a way from home when he was 13 yeara old, but he ran away and came back on foot. Then he was lent to school. But four days ended his career there, for he gave another boy a terrible thrashing and ran away again, this time from home. After ups and downs and hardships for several years ha returned. To show how good he was, Davy worked a year to pay a debt of $70 for his father. After that this strange character went to school six months, and, man grown as ' iia was, learned his A, B, C. But another language, the alphabet of the heart, began to trouble him. After six months' dchooling, all he ever hail, Davy broke off his book- learning abruptly and nought a wife. He had several severe love disappointments, but it is a pleasure to record that he got over them all, and was at length happily married at the age of 28. His career was thence upward. He waa a noted and mighty hunter, and became an immensely popular' politician, although at first he could barely read and _ write. He served four terms in con: gross, arid, was noted for his shrewdness, independence and wit. II in strong point In entertaining an audience w'as. his funny stories. There was much of the Abraham Lincoln character about him, It is a type that no country but tho United States haa furnished in modern times, the type that is nearest the heart of nature of any civilized man. It is fast vanishing from among us. Crockett's sayings are quoted to this day. His motto in congress was this: I am at liberty to vota as my conscience and Judgment dictate to bo right, without the yoke of any party over me or tho driver at my heels, with hlfl whip la band, commanding me to gee — wo— • baw, juatat tils pleasure Crockett remained In Tennessee till the Texan struggle for independence, 1885-86, when he went to Texas. His life had been full of adventure. His death was part of the closing scene in a great tragedy. Like Byron at Misao- longhi, Crockett threw-- himself - heart and soul into the cause of liberty. He was one of the historic 140 who enacted the thrilling story of the defense of the Alamo. He was also one of tho six survivors of that defense who surrendered to the Mexican general, Santa Ana. They were shot down in cold blood, March 0, 1830, although they were prisoners of war. Thus Davy Crockett died, like the hero he wu*. Many burlesque and exaggerated storied are told on him. He himself wrote u genuine autobiography in 1834, which is still extant. It IB very entertaining and full of Crockett- isma. One of Davy's sayings^ will live __ 1 £orever-l-It is thim : ___ _ _____ ...... - ..... ... _ .L. Be sure you are right, theu go ahead. Scores of hapless men and women are Btill applying themselves to tho civil service examinations. Only a fourth of them pass, and of these only about six out of a hundred secure appointments. Those who are left out, although they have passed tho examination, net'tl not be wholly without hope. The civil service certificates will he a proof of their knowledge, anyhow, and will help them In getting places elsewhere. A notable innovation on time honored customs will be mode at the annual banquet of tho Army of the Tennessee in Cincinnati. Ladies are invited to tho banquet, and will sit In their places among the brave army veterans. At the head of the table will preside that gay old boy. Gen. Sherman, whose gallantry in peace has been, in a different way, no less renowned than it was in war. The old general likes the innovation. Piety and Pistols. Religion in Tennessee is unique. Elder William Covert belongs to the Seventh Day Adventists, who believe in keeping Saturday holy instead of Sunday. He started somo revival meetings in Tennessee, but in the midst of the preaching a mob rode up armed with shot guns and revolvers and llred fifteen or twenty rounds of shot into the Adventists' building. /They aimed directly at tho elder and several of the brethren, but fortunately the gunning was bad. Naturally the meeting broke up in some haste. Then the men with orthodox shotguns visited the homes of those who attended the meetings, and told them they would better keep away in future. They are bound to see..that tho Christian"religion fa respected in Tennessee- j—-ii'-'i al <>iv", !h" tvrn rnni-I \" c^-ilv nn^ht, ft^; Wnlk.-r kM^w tlc'ir \Yhr-vnfil-,nut5*. Tho juitii.-" (Kv'inlinciv *i;;n^l th«> n-arrriTiU, Tvhii'h w-.'n> eivr-n to Confab!*? LmYl*r, vrho ran oul uf tho Oi'lce, Jumper! doiva tho stairs at n bound, sprang into a buptry- ami dnshet! off to the plnco whcra tlia sailor wns sup- r>OTt>-l to IH>. The Art-cut of tho El-Editor. Mr. West was arrested hi Tho Timci building, having gnno there to attomi « nic"ttnR of the lioard of directors. At a Intor Ijonr Graham nnd West appeared before Justice Lyon and gftvo bail hi tho sum of $10,000 tc appear for trlnl on Wo'Jne^ciny uoxr, Wewt Opt* OTSt an Injnnctlon. Prior to his arrest Mr. \Vi*;t nnd William A. Paton pocvireii nn injunction from Jud^a Jnmioson restraining Mr. Ilulflhnmp from "acting or pretending to act as, and from PX- ercisinp; the powers, duties and functions of, a'diroctor of Thn Times company until further order of the court." Went claims that Huisknmp wns illegally elected a director on July 10 in the place of Mr. Paton, during the latter'a temporary absence from th« city. The mooting at which Huiskamp wa» elected a director was composed of Boucher, Graham and West. Dikes at Kansas City. The twin Kansas Citys are about to undertake a task which, if successful, will add 122,500,000 to their available wealth in fertile soil. .This is the reclaiming from the swamps of over 600 acres of land at the mouth of the Kaw river. Of the lands, 450 acres are in Kansas City. Kan., and ICO acres in Kansas City, Mo. The plan of operat:on will he to build heavy dikes to protect the lands from overflow. It is thought that the work wij] be finished and the lands ready for occupany in two years. The reclaimed acres will be specially in demand for railway terminal facilities. The undertaking is a great one, and the progress of the dike building will be watched with interest throughout the country. Tho only difficulty in the way at present eeema to be the warring between two rival companies who desire concessions from the double cities. By the completion of a telegraphic cable from the Cape of Good Hope to Moeeamede.i the continent of Africa has been girdled by the electric chain. Hos- sauiedcB ia a small state under the dominion of the Portuguese oil the west coast of Africa. It is between 18 degar aad 17 dogs, south latitude. Mossame- dea is said to have a climate in which white meu con work and thrive. It has a wonderfully fertile soil, no manufactures, acd ia mentioned us on excellent place in which to make a fortune. A modified system of slavery exists. Na- gros* are hired out to labor for five years, under tbo inspection of a Portu- gues* tonpector. It would bo Interesting to an antiquarian to calculata just how far Don Carlos, the Spauiah pretender, Id behind the dmtsi. He writes: "The party of the revolution la In this four celebrating the rsvoli of a uimdratj yeara ago against Goti's sights," Well, it dtjptndii on how <aa$ kx>ka at the lUfUu-r. lu America «£H| France w# IKS iu.xuiituuitM.1 to ihiuk tlwt -by tSw revoiutsods At, ihe clos» oi U*t coaiurj? iKxJ tvsJpcd MiaoWjutJ fo r* asatfw Uwil" tfWa it^h^ tii?:a tU» A Co-operative Colony. Humanity seems never tired trying to realize the favorite idea of the early Christians—that of an organization in which all property shall be held to be comnibn. A co-operative colony of this kind has been begun in Mexico on land bought from tho Mexican government. Several well known and influential citizens of the United States belong to it. Another settlement of the same kind has been started in Tulare coitnty, Cal. It will be devoted largely to agriculture and fruit growing, producing pea nuts, olives, cassava and sugar. Tlia lands of the colony are on the north fork of the Kaweah river. Tho secretary of tho society, J. J. Martin, ia at Visalia, Cal. The colonists are at present building a road to connect them with the outeS- world. When that is finished and the fertile valley is brought under co-operative cultivation it is expected that the dreams of Utopia or of tho ancient Christians will be realized on earth.' If you wish to join the colony, send your name, recommendations, etc., and $100 in money to Mr. Secretary Martin. THE FALL OF MAXIMILIAN. Gen. Lew Wallace* Vrlntft Some Interact" Ing Illttory Relating Thereto. NEW YORK, Aug. IS.— Tho World publishes a recent letter from Oon. Lew Wallace to President Diaz, of Mexico, suggesting that Gen. Hermann Bturm, of Indiana, be recompensed for certain expenses incurred about 18G4. Tbo expenses wore in connection with a loan raised by Mexico In this country by tho aid of tho secret infln- enco of Gan. Grant, President Lincoln, Gen. Wallace and othora, Gen. Sturm being the confidential agent between the parties. It Wo* Gen. Orant'i Idea. Gon. Wallace says that when Gen. Grant saw that tho Confederacy was doomed h» feared that largo numbers of Confederate soldiers would, after the war closed, go to Mexico and join Maximilian's army. He persuaded Lincoln to secretly aid tho Juarez government to expol Maximilian. Wallace was sent to Metcico to open tho negotiations, and was instructed not to let Secretary Sew- arc! know of his action, as the latter waa opposed to such action. Tho result of the movement was the strengthening of the Mexican army, and tho overthrow of Mail- iiiillan. - --' --•— Bound to Mulct the Flithing Club. JOHNSTOWN, Pa,, Aug. 28.—The businesj men of Johnstown mean business with e vengeance if tho action at a meeting Monday night is any indication. The meeting had been called to take action regarding bringing suit against the fishing clubs. There was a large attendance and much enthusiasm. Speeches were made by a num ber of the leadliig business men, and al urged that a suit for damages be instituted. Money to begin the suit, to the amount of 11,000, was easily raised. The Charge Agaliiftt Fieltl SJInmlmml... .. BAN FHANCIBCO, Aug. 2M.— Tho Uulttd States circuit court was officially iufonnet Yesterday that the charge of murder nguins JTnstico Field had been dismissed by th Stockton court. Judge Sawyer accordingl; dismissed the habeas corpus proceedings ii the case of Justice Field. Fighting Barbarism. What one person can do ia well illustrated by the work carried on in Chicago by Mrs. Ida Bruun, of, the Indiana Street mission. Mrs. Bruuu and her husband lived in a part of the city where, -it is said, there are about eighty drinking saloons within a stone's throw of one another. The district is frequented by the lake sailors and laborers. They are mostly Scandinavians and Italians, and it. is said that all languages but English can be heard hi the quarter. Mrs. Bruun was herself Norwegian by birth. Her husband, was a painter, work' ing by the day. The woman watched the poor neighborhood growing more filthy, squalid and drunken year by year — drifting into that civilized barbarism which is infinitely lower in degradation and more hopeless than the barbarism of the wilds of , AfHca. , She and her husband resolved to do what they could to save it. The VV. C. T. U. helped Mrs. Bruun a little, and she rented a hall, not a shade better in appearance than the buildings around it. and began her work. She established Gospel meetings, a Sunday school and a free reading room. She and her husband live in a part of the hall. Meetings are appointed for each nationality in its own language. Sailors come there and sing, sacred words to the airs of their old songs. The" Scandinavian meetings Mrs. Bruun conducts herself, Often the only woman among fifty or a hundred men, hymn book in hand, she leads the singing and addresses her audience in tho strong, homely words she and they understand best. Temperance work goes baud in hand with the religious work, and many a etui wart sailor is keeping the pledge he signed for Mrs. Bruun As many of the meetings as possible and the Sunday school are conducted in English, to teach the foreigners that language. The Sunday school has 100 members. Mrs. Bniun U doing for Chicago a work not unlike that done for New York years ago at the Five Points. MORE TROUBLE FOR J. J. WEST. Arrectod ou a Criminal Ch«trge at tike X&* »tnm:a of K Times Director. CHICAGO, Aug. £st— H. J. Huiikamp, OM of tl>« proprietori of Tbe Times, procured warrants yesterday afteruixm fay the arroA of JUKIM J. Wost, mi'i bis ton-rotary Ciari*» Ha charges tbo HI with ilie-j;aly it- Ho u «***to ttws ft wawast OIAI J?ti*>f, Alia* . The Cholera Spreading. LONDON, Aug. 24—Tho cholera, whic has been making fearful havoc in BagJud has spread to other points in Mesopotamia notwithstanding the precautions which wei tukou to cut off allcommunication with thi city, and is now ravaging tho entir province. ' Edward Everett Halo thinku that those proposing to read Tolstoi's works shoulc begin with "My Confession" NOBODY ELSE. •N. v-o c.-fr.-r!)! nn.! br'.-:k, For Kli.. hn.i h.«'ii l.'isy nil ilny. \rA t!•.•_• <i-"ir little finsrcT-? nra irorklnw for !«T», i:r!i ib'-y are, tr-nil'.T niv! w"*. Til .lu it"«« im ; »ly," "lie *sj-s to liei-s.r-lf; - .-• •t ju^l -.••nt-iji-Tf'.l up stchS, r papa will ,-|n!rk!y h» hire. Ami bis Bh>f-s inii^t |M> r-idy aiKl wsirin by f.he Qr« TJitit (•( l>r.ruiiii; *n hi-ii;lit unj yo rlofir; 'lieu ^.)'.i,' inn :' I'linih tin ft eluiir to ket'n watch—"Hi 1 v'iiunr>t etit))' 1 in without me nn:u ilmtlier U Ihvd I op'/n thrt door— Tliel'!"'?* ln^bciiy »•!•:•.?. yull Dee." Vo little rtt-m^ firiMirul pipa's dtMir neck, And a soft. ,l.r,vny clH'--k '^!iiri<;t bia o-,vn; 'Or <mt of the nest ?•-) iHi/y nrnl bright The little one's mother has flown, he bni"he*j the tear iir('i>^? away as she. thinks: "Now tie has no one but mo. mustn't fflve way; that would make him And there's nobody eHe, you pee " Two little tears on tbo pillow, unstnM. >ropp«xt from tbo two pretty eyes; Two little nrms stri'tohinn out In the dark; Two Ettle, fnint. sobbing cries. Papft forgot I was always waked up \Vhen bo whispered good night to me. Oh, mother, come bock, Just to kiss me in bed— Thtye's nob<Mly else, you wee." Little, true heart, If mother can look Out from her homo in the. fikies. She will not pasy to her haven of rest While the tears dim her little one's eyea. If God has shed sorrow around us just uow. ' Yet his Hunstdne Is ever to be, And hti Isthn comfort for every oim'u pain— There's nobody else, you se«- —Mary Hodges. Preservation of tlio Eyesight* Tho best preservative of eyesight Is outdoor exercise. A cold bath every morning stimulates the circulation, and with an active bounding of the blood through tho arteries assimilation and elimhifttiou bring about good results. Heated rooms with poor illumination aro a proliQc source of weak eyes. Reading or writing with tho light falling on the pago and reflecting its rays into the eyes often brings about a spasm of tho little muscles which govern tho accommodation, and the result is to exhaust the eyes. The light should always come from behind the. Individual, aud fall obliquely over the left shoulder. People who indulge in overfeeding, aro careless about clothing, travel with damp feet, or dine irregularly, all suffer sooner or later from defective vision. A habit quite common among fashionable ladies, to whom nature has denied a black or brown eye, is to seek tho secrets of tho chemist's shop, and apply a weak solution of belladonna or homa- tropino to dilate the pupil aud render the cornea more brilliant. Even tho cologne l>ottle has been drained of its contents to give brilliancy to the eye. Such habits ore only to be spoken of to bo condemned. Let the natural lubricant be tho only cosmetic used. Beo that tliff^tonr duets 'ar<r kept healthy by proper means and nature will then do her duty.—Now York Commercial Advertiser. Poetry me n Soother. Tho testimony of John Bright to Am^rii'an poetry and ponts is eminently worth repeating. Ho averred that he owed his quickness of Imagination to'a hahit he had long pursued of reading a little pootry before going to bed. No matter what the hour or what he had been doing through the day, he took his morphine powder of poetry. It had In his case a sedative and genial influence, tending to sleep. The anodyne Is possibly uot a ne.w discovery; but no public man has ever before announced his use of it. Mr. Bright added that ho always selected American poets—as more clear, intelligible nnd unconventional. Wb.ittie.r, Longfellow and Lowell he classed as al \vuya clear aa a running brook,.as bright as sunshine and refreshing as bronzes, while the English poeta uim at subtleties. This criticism will undoubtedly stand as the doclsion of history.— St. Louis Globo-Democrat to be found at the NEW YORK STORE. sr Our Motto is to see how Cheap we can sell Goods; Not How Much we can Make on Them, Jg* .m JSZ From 1st All Summer Goods will be Slaughtered Regardless of Cost or Value; Everything: in the wav of -y Summer Silks, Chatties, Sateens, Seersuckers, White Goods, Lawns, ^Black Lace Flouncing*, White .Swiss Embroideries, Ladies' and Children's Jersey (Ribbed Vests to be closed out at tftediculously Low (Prices, Just • ' Our Fall Importation of Black and Colored Silk • Finiahed All Wool Henriettas, and wo place on today 40 pieces of Black and Colored Silk Finish Henrietta?, actually worth 76, at 46c per yard. Of Ladies' Mualin Underwear still continues. NEW YORK STORE, <?/"i|f/»«4kv,f of Low PrlatJt, Of S"; T H p.rn dumb. B-'f ":>!•>!"! rbnl- ;.; sml ^hiV.A, •Tfii'O caue'ht; and according to n though lit.ll", hare Tho author of that on thf? Ban-ibn their nets to attract fish; in Jnpnn fhh arc summoned t.o dinner by front's, mi<} tho monks of nn nbbe.y In l>lgium wbi'-tlo to th?ir carp v.hen they wish to feed them. But the truwt renmrkablo story is thnt told of «n Italian pavaiit, who u^'.-s a musical bait to c;it<-h flan. Tho Oazctta d-1 Popolo n.iys: "As wo all kmr.v, tho Kotir^of heariut; is OT- trnordinnrily developed i;i fish; it appears that while the iioi«5 scatters them iu all directions, a musical unto, especially that producod by tho human voice*, attract? them; on hwirinj; it they rtop pud J?nly in their course. "Signor Snretti, having discovered this fact, embarked one morning on tho Laky of Genr-va with n party of friends. Ho possessed 11 fine, doop bass voico, nud striking up a national SOUR he proved to his astonished companions tho truth of his nK'iortiuns. "They were able, by means of nn nqua- scope, to perceive the eagerness with which tho piscine population nrouud the Httlo boat. Then, casting their nets, they Instantly mado Buch a cntoli as has rarely, If ever, been known on the lake; they might be said, Indeed, to Imvo tnken another miraculous draught of fishes."—Youth's Companion. The Elephant* Worn Out. Mr. Jamrach is known everywhere as tho greatest Hying dealer lu wild animals, aud many are tho curious stories told of him and his curiosities, somo of true, as may bo hoped. One morning two heavy swells, momentarily precluded from plunging on the Derby, tho St. Lcgor.or the Oaks, beguiled their weary hours by a little bet. Capt. A., of her majesty's foot guards, ricked a guinea on the proposition that J amrnch had for sale every mortal thing wearing legs or wings that ono could thin!; of. Mnj B., of her majesty's Blues, took the hot. He hnd sorvod iu India, In tho jungle, ilon't you know, and bad au idea, eh? So per himsotn to tho Rat- clitTo Highway. "Ah, or, I say, Jaiuruch, we want to buy an elephant, eh? Er, just show us somo," says tlio major, firing off his bursting charge. "Very sorry, gouts," says Jamrach, as cool as you please, "but my three best elephants nro out thin morning on approval, and I've nothing; iu at tho moment that'd bo likely to suit you. Would you leave the address nhd let me send 'om round tomorrow?"—New York Tribune. Unites of M<»M. Fond Mother—Sly dear, don't you think of marrying that Mr. Goodsoul. '' He's hard hearted, lany, selfish and without uuu spark of humanity^ i= ^_._. ^_„... __ = Daughter—Mercy I Hoiv ili.l you find h out» ."Why, tho day I went to visit your Aunt Sally, he was iu the saino train, and niywiu dowstuck,und tasked him to niiso it. Well, you mayn't boliovo It, but it's an actual fact that liu ilidn'l, worl!! Ib.nit...lial{..dil hour Iwfoi's ho stopped tryiiiK, and advised. me to tako another Beat,, uml 1 hail alF my bundles there, too."—New York AVookly, THE MARKETS. r'Mrr.\an, A113. ~7. nf ( r\i -N'o. '•'. StMl("l!ltl ; 'r, np"!lr-:l 7'.'-tiO l),.,.,.,,,li..r, oi)"li!"l '.';•. ::'.<«->\ Mr I .-'.'(•, rl.i-.:d Kl'v. t'orn- Nn. :.' >ciitmiin-r, cit'MV'd '<'-'<''-4 ', rU'';f><l o|.|.!ii:i| :Vr, i hue'd '.lnV': M:iy. ..-..•a :il.'.,.-. Ivrk- September. l.'l, I' «•'<•} Sl'.V.'J'.V October. l>P'Mle:l .-it. Lunl-J-n-plember, opt-nt'Il i-il iti.i.i:i-_ t . ns follows; Iloi;s - Market. opMueil fairly active; prir.s nlmlll '«• higher; lii;lit (trades, St.Il* f !.T •: r<inu r h parking t-M.O".^'. l.ij; inlKr-i! loti', t:;.'.ii;i i.iii; heavy imckhii; f 1 itliipulnK lot«, S:i.Hi,r.i.l1. ('attli!-Murk'> nt -ady tn ferior, to I'air, ?vi.iJ'V ( oi.oit; cijw. tl.:iVi/^'.9.l; Btoi:(iiT:i mi I feeders, Sl.l«>'.i.:i.liii. ,«ho,.p- Mnrkel s-teiidy; 'mnttiitiH. !il."> Iambi, fl.:;.V,pV7.">; we-tern nvnitcrs, $-')..M<r,4.15. Prn.tuee: Bnttirr: Kii^m creaiii'M'y, ir>!^10o perllj.; fam-y il:iiry. 10 ill?':; p.T"!thl i stoL-k, .•i.i. KKKS—Kresli laid, l(l'.<;^,!l.: pertlo/.. l'ut<ito(il -!«>.( 51.10 per 1)1)1. Poultry-Ijlva rhlckutn, JCkr pi-r Ib.: ronsi.'.-rM. :">o; l.urk ^ys, Htfj'k!; duck-i, K'jjli.c: ce.•;!••, £MX)j£i.oi p-r <\m. Apples— Chniee, $:.'.IIO.'..'.i'i PIT 1)1)1: i'0"kill::, 7.Vu,Sl.W. lierriert-ItiispiMTrie^, 007f/I!}G por l(i-qt case; blackberries, iX>.(ir.)u per ~4-qt c;uj. New York. NEW YonK, Anit. 27. .Wheat—No. 2 re 1 winter. ra«li, SH<gj.S.)JVjO; do Aucru^t, Wp; do September. £4f6c; do October. ^">c; do December, HT'.^. (,'orn—No. Z mixed easli. 4;i'^r;; tio AtiKUHt, ^le: do September. 4-)4c'. do UetohLM-. 4^-.'flC; no November, 4-, r fJc. Oats- Dull; No. . mixed cash, 'Ai^ii'^c; do September. :iWJ:!; do October, av>^c; do November, SiWii". Itye-nnll. Uar- ley~.Noininal. i'crk—Dull; mess. £ll.£ii& 11.V5 for inspected.,, Lard-Quiet; tJeptumtMir, t(l.:i(i; October ;'«.'!l. Live stoc : Caltle-No mar'.iet for beoves; dresHcd beef, Htea y; r oianiou to prime native sides, (Vir.^'if-V I 1 ': Texas nail Colorado do, rrift n^e. Sheep al^d Lamb-* --Mmite.l business; nheep, ;i.l»,r-|.!4l V IlKI V,»; lambs, $4.:!T.4«,«.«). HOKM—Mti-ttdy; live lions, Sl.!!^!..!.^ V Hi) fcs. AVER'S •i JAYNE'S HERIUOK'S WARNER'S CARTER'S WRfGHT'S --••-•- &c.—- ; - ?^!LWAUKEE BEER, /i>(Vr/" "'!\.vpnr'" "Iio/ienn'<-tn" arid "L'/!;er P>crr." (MHO the "liest" Tonic pxtrnct of iniilt and hops) WAUKF.GAN ALE AND PORTER, in kegs and cases. Opposite C. K. & i). Depot, Street, NEW AND SECOND HAND. O. A. Oliver. 13LTJE L R UNNING THREE WAGONS. AH goods promptly delivered to any pitrt of the city. .Specialty of rnmcvliiK hoiixenold KoodsiiuUpliUios, [riililijl] K. H. W1LDA81N. -STICKLER'S. MORSE'S TUTT'S PINKBAM ? 8 JUt) WAY'S SCHENCK'S PIEROE'8 &G. OF^Krxi^rc^: Fiij, JugusNO' .89. MR. AIDEN BENEDICT, Supported by MISS FRANCES FIELD. and a Strong caste In the beautiful spectacular Melo-Drama, in Six Tableaux. New, to any atage. Fabio Romani; . OR STORY OF THE DEAD, " F"ine Soenei-y, F"ino Tlie lii-ial>rior» of M!t. Vesn- viiis. r riie Grrent ISoi-tlii- quako Ncene, sliowing- Hie eruption ot reel —----liot- liivtt, stveiirnhj o» iii-tt, and. »lie. iallinig- ol" the rZ-piTian Co.tliedra.1, And then the water rushes In and covers evcrytlilui; out oJ sli-ht before thii eyes of tho audience. Reserved Seats at rcKular prices, GO :mU 7Bc Next door to the V. O. 52Br~ltemeinber the date. The Greatest Bargain Ever Offered in Dress Goods! Silk Finish, Extra Weight 40 in. Henrietta, SUPERIOR TO ANYTHING HERETOFORE SOLD AT THAT PRICE. ' K-EOTJL.AK- OOOI3S, OTJJR, We are the sole agents for this Unequaled Brand and cannot be found elsewhere in Sterling. Remember onr price ia 50o per yard, a saving of $2 00 to $2.50 on a Dress pattern. New Fringes, G-imps and Trimmings, New Prints, New Penangs, New Corsets, New Hosiery, New Ruchings, New Fisclius, New Stamped Linens, New Pillow Shams, New Aprons, New Dresser, Commode and Sideboard Scarfs, by the yard. BUTTERICK'S FALL PATTERNS.

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