Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois on August 31, 1889 · Page 2
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Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois · Page 2

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Sterling, Illinois
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Saturday, August 31, 1889
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TR3BHS 3 » ats,! F«jr' BSTLITBEWD BIT OAWST.5B. si st t!i» PvfSsSN M S«5?!!-r<M« SstUr. SATURDAY, AUGUST 31, 1K9. C<-fjK!o!(-m-e;> an- in order for several afe-UugiiHifd American statosmon who recently fi.-ihud all day and caurht—acold. Information (vis been received at the stato department at Washington that tho caaae of bi-metiilfcm is gaining strndily SD Europe. Some Uerrnan railway experts hare bean taking observations for six years, "and report that a steel rail under average wear and tear will last thirty-five years' The Prince of Wales has made » prophecy. It ia that if ho outlives his mother he may rule over Great Britain. but democratic ideas are making such progress that he doubts if his son will •rer be king. Albert Edward always did have more brains than he got credit for. Some of the city clubs are grappling in practical fashion with the growing unil detestable custom of tipping waiters and •ervanta. They pay the servants fair wages, and then make it an offense •gainst the club to offer them anything further. This tipping business is an evil tha* ought to be taken by tho neck and strangled here and now. Slavery and foreign waiters have made it possible in America. Let employers who have any •elf respect forbid the custom on their premises. Let those who do not want to •ee this country like Europe, where one must fee a swarm of beggars every step he takes, be warned, and atop tipping, absolutely and forever. • Old Age and Gardening. Ex-Vice President Hannibal Hamlin U at Baogor, Me. He is 81 years old, and was vice president BO long ago that tho prc^i-iil gfeiit-riilion nood to bo tolil that it wan during Lincoln's first term. The old gentleman is in full vigor of health and mind. He walks fifteen miles a day frequently. The pride and delight of his present existence is a won derfol orchard and garden in which he works with his own hands and "rears • marvelous flowers and fruits. There ia something peculiarly attrac tive in thin serene, bright sunset to one of the busiest lives of the century. The •term and excitement are past, and the old man tenda hia.lilies-and roses and gathers great luscious pears in the sun shine and blue air. It is the ideal close of a long and busy life. Englishmen know it. When one of them approaches old age and has wot a competency he retires to a house am garden in the country. He was cheato cut of life with nature, in the open air during his early years of struggle", aiu HOW he milk CM up for it. He cutuunine reverently with tho sublime mother. In watches tho green 'things grow, ho lis tena to voices that he did not hear in tli heat of the strife, and IB Imppy. We stem •omehow to drift naturally buck to the earth at last. If any life could fit a man for heaven after he has deserved well of mankind, i t* this. The old Greek and Roman philos ophers recognized that and betook them •elves to groves and villas in the coun try. Our American men will recognizt it too, in course of time, and as they ap preach the philosophical age will lean to retire gracefully and give the younge men a chance, -wliile Ihey-themselvesaip that elixir of youth that outdoor life hat for all of nature's children. — Work of the Next Congress. If the Kifty-Hrst congress performs its tasks faithfully, it will be one of the most Important and useful bodies sinr.t reconstruction days. First, there will beun unusual numbei of contested election cases. They wil occupy considerable time and member: will have opportunity to expend tin wind of their eloquence on them, so tha they may afterwards settle down to the hard pan of business. After the electioi cases there will be made a powerful ef fort by those interested to get congress t •ubsidize lines of South American steam era. Much will be heard, and that fo: weeks, about the vital importance of de veloping our trade with South America That no one denies, since our states hav. traded with themselves till they are fully supplied with goods of domestic manu facture, and a foreign outlet must be Bpught. The question to be decided is Should that outlet be obtained by the cooperation of private capitalists or by subsidies from congress? The Behring sea seal fisheries diffl cult? cannot be longer staved off, am congress must take hold' of that and .make aneangernflnta to settle just wha ',waters are embraced in American juris jjseiion. -The Sanioan treaty will requin to be ratified or rejected by tho senate, Then there are those three perennia blossoms on the congressional docket— the pension list, tho tariff and the sur plus. As to tho surplus, there will no be so much of it as there was, no longer enough to be a howling meuoce to the farther continuance of the nation. The iaj£ congress towards its close increase* Jwgely the appropriations for next year m was rendered necessary, and these will probably be made still greater. Tha pension liat will be revised SLIM Regarding tho tariff, a prom Republican say a that his party has itself to revise the reveisui Aettas, aud is therefore bound to do sa A till it promised to txs introduced iu y jwstagB" by soiae oui u»«tf!,JM4i* th<* fact thai V»B »li«*nl; sata^io U w.»ii l! ksWtef* «r en w OisiUi fur .. id tat . V fM'lii 1 ! f A Mining Engineer Perils His Life for Others, 9i COAL PIT FLOODED WITH WATER, mi Forty-Fire Colliers W*«»prUonr<t — Engineer 3Ie«-m, Fulling ti» Gfft Company, Gi>p* In Alon« nnd HrlnjjH the DnK^d Prisoner* Out S;il>ly —Horrlblo Accident In a Stool Mill—One of th« Victim* Completely Bpiiu'lotl of FU*«h — Four Fatalities. CUMBERLAND, MA, Aug. 31.—Forty-five ion were In tho All^gnny mlno, thirteen ijles from Cumberland, bt'longing to the Consolidated Coal company, yesterday nornlng when tho wall between it and the adjoining -worked-o'ut Boston, or ^Ktnn, mine gave way from prcmure of water In he old mine. It flowed steadily in a strong tream over four feet in depth nnd there were grave foars for tho men iusi le. Hours xvssed before auy relief could ba obtnlne<l >y the men inslile, anil outqido tin deep eo:i- ccrn of wives, nbildiim nml 1^ ing friends was'depicted on every countonnntt 1 . A Brnvft Mnn to the Renctle. Finally the water liod subsideii to a depth that would allow entrance to tho mine and 3. P. Meem, tho mining engineer of the company, started In alone in search of the mprlsoncd men, nono of tha outsiiloin hi>itij willing to venture. After wading through the water against a strong current up t-) his arm pits and over an irregular (MM! l.rdf.l 'eat, he came to a group of forty-throe in >n ho tofd him of a man nnd a b .y being in « distant room. No one wosiM go to their relief. Well Done, BIcpm ! He stnrted on anew mvl finding; ttv* two, place the boy on his shoulders an 1, bidding the man to follow, turned buck nnd joined the group. The men Fernied terrifiVd and without judgment They decline 1 to g" forward until oftjr much pjrsinsiim, ami tliou only ofter Meem had taken tho lend with the child on hia shoulders. Fortunately all escaped. The water was an "accumulation of years and is still flowing at considerable depth, though with less force. Heavy LOAM to the Compnnv> The loss to the coal company is said to be heavy; the full extent will not be ascjrtained until Uje water has entirely subsided. MeenVs courage in entering the mine and the hope and encouragement he gave tho en tombed miners when he met them may be justly considered their oulratiiui,— He is certainly tho Imncflciary to ninny a lovin; heart in homes that would bo grief-stricken, where widows 1 tears and orphans' cries would prevail in place of joyful and thank ful hearts, had he not ventured. TERRIBLE MILL ACCIDENT. Four Men LOHB Their l.lv»n anil Four Other« In Ai;ony—Tho Dentil Hull, PlTTHUUBO, Pa., Aug. 31. —A hidlo containing thiity tons of molten steel boiled over late yesterday afternoon at Carnegiu'i Homestead Steelworks, burning one man to death, one so badly that ho died lit!' o'clocl last night, and fatnlly lurnin; two others. Four-Others woro seriously-burned.— Thn Llat of Doutl nml Dying. The dead are as follows: Andrew Kepplen leaves wi'eand four children; Nicholas Bow ere, !M years of age, single; John Lewis burned all over body, cannot recover, 3 years of age, single; Joseph Durkes, S4 year of age, fatally burned, has a wife and tw children in Hungary. liadly llnrnecl Victim*. The seriously burned are: Isaac Sone, ladl man, burned all over, but" ~will~recovor Stephen Christ, badly huni'Mji Michae Dzerko, 20 years of ago, badly bunied; Join Dudas, terribly burned. All of thesd wil recover. Kopplen'a Horrible Kute. One of the most heartrending features o the accident was tho recovery of the body .0 Andrew Kepplen. He had fallen into a quantity of the molten motal and a xtrean of water was kept ploying on tho mass uuti it became cool. Then the skeleton of the poor man was taken from the iron bed ant when removed there was a distinct outlhn of his body In the metal. Mr*. Jmlge Terry in Court. BAN FKANCISCO, Aug. 31.—Mi-s. Terry appeared in court Thursday to answer the in dictment charging her with rasiatmg Unit« States Marshal Franks during the exciting scene in the circuit court room last Septum her. She was dressed'in deep mourning wept at times when her late husband'n name was mentioned. Her face shows evidence o the painful experience she has recently gon through. Her counsel entered a plea of no guilty. The opposing lawyers almost had tight over the question of the time for trial the district attorney insisting on Sept. 1^ and Mrs. Terry's counsel asking that it be put off to a later date, owing to Mrs. Terry recent bereavement. Bopt. 1J was decide* upon'knd comment here is that it look like persecution, as there is no need fo haste. • Frightful DmtilK'tliMl of JLifo. LONnoN, Aug. 31.—Disyuiches receive! Saturday from Japan increase the horrors o the story of the destruction of life anil prop erty by the recent typhoons and floods. It i now estimated that 10,000 |>ersons wer drowned or killed at I'akayma, while a Junks the crops aud various materials wer destroyed to an amount utterly incalculable There has beeu terrible suffering among th survivors, over !30,00a people being lai homeless and without the ordinary, n srries of life. 1 ' -1! II To | 'n r f n 'il li'ii or.lcrc'l t1"> < " r i ' -\ 10 T i I , ( 5-1,1 n fur flip nrr^t ntirl r^nvict'on of nnv por ; ."n nMrirUinj rr.tiii o^K'-h^s on tho )i! r -:!;vvuy 01- i\iihva\-; Tho Gr._-'.Mivin(> ! 8. O , ist'W^ bns conic to th«> coiichr-tion. tJiaC this country rnnnnt exi.-t pnrt whits nml part blisr-k an-1 invites tho !ntt*?r j>ortion of tho jvjpuintiou to H li slat-'d thr<t Prii:or-tf STnrBiierito of Prti^iu, jouri^o^t sl.sttT of Ivnporor William Is shortly to be betrothed to Prince C'hrlstinn of Denmark, eldest son of itlnce Frivierick. I<t»t or S'atpntR. Granted to citi^rna of Illinois for he week ending August 2;3d reported hrough the law office of O. E. DufTy W7 7th ntreet, Washington, D. C.: J Blocher, Franklin Grove, mattress N K Bonner and I L Burlingamp, 'ana, paint compound. J F Dnggett, JSIgin, wire stitching machine. R P Edwards, Galena, car coupling. T K Forman, \Vaukegan, child's caj>- The Cronlti Murder Trial. CHICAGO, Aug. 81.—After a long discussion in Judge McConnell'H court yesterday during which innumerable exception were taken by the defense, it was agreed tc commence the trial of the Croiiin murde suspecta at once aud a special venire was issued for a jury. During the afternoon llttl progress was mode, the state rejecting fou of the venire and accepting the nam number. Important, If Not a MUtako. Haw YOBK, Aug. ill.—It is reported tha Postmaster General Wonamaker is ncgo tiatlng with the Western Union Telegraph company with a view to the general reduction of rates hy the company in connection with the use of government stamps and tree delivery by the postofflce of «uch messages Prorogation of Parliament. LONDON, Aug. 31,—The queen's spoisch proroguing parliament was read yesterday before the lords and commons. It ia ia the usual t«rrns of congratulation for tha worl &f the session and for tho proepecta in th< future. Tho reusom biing will take place Nov. 18. ABBREViATEDJTELEGRAMi Tlia British parliatnout was prurogu;* Friday till Nov. 10. 8toa«»slJ Jact-sou'* only child, Un. . W , . R CbrUtiai), un> Julia Jaeksou, died ai ChurloUa, N C., Friday. '|ho president tipi»»siMl hlms«lf as deter cjino>i to rrnuun away from \Vash: i; C«tjr dun g tha mu»tji of Septerofcer tt Uao uf tl*t SlitniuteraUjiii at ,'i* will of . FAI.I,**. -f-Mi"3 Tunk, of Chicago, hus hprn Isiting hftr brother, I'rof. Turik. •+-It is reported that a Hock Fni!3 it!;;«n got a deserved mauling from ila hired girl a day or two sjgo. -(-Frank W. Wheeler and Mrs. W. V. Brown left Saturday for Bslvidere o attend the funeral of a relative. Regular services will be conducted n the M. E. tent, near the city hall tomorrow, both morning and evening, by he pastor. Key. M. M. Bales. Joaie aud Mary Mulcahy gave a dancing party Friday night in heir parents' new residence. Dancing was kept up until a late hour, and all enjoyed ihemaelvea. W O Hooker, 'Abingdon, device for penlnR and closing swing gates. P Keene, Moline, grate for refuse aurners. N Llnsley, Freeport, deceased, F lineley, executrix, tool handle. P II Murphy," East St. Louis, door hanger. U T Yost, Casey Tille, car for the ransmission of specie. Church Notices. Baptist church, closed. Sunday school at 12 in Services In Grace Episcopal church at 10:45 a, m.. tomorrow, conducted by Kev. Wm. Brlttnln. Sunday school at 9:45 a. m. Services ID tl'c Broadway M. K. church at 10:30 a. m., and 7:45 p. m., conducted by tbe pastor, Rev. J. R. Hamilton. Sunday school at 12 m Services at the English Lutheran church tomorrow at 10:30 a. m. and 7:40 p m., conducted by the pnstor, Ilev. E. Brown. Sunday school at 12 m. Bervlces In the Presbyterian church tomorrow at 10.45 a, m. and 7:45 p. m , conducted by Kev. John M. Smith, of Cannonsbu g, Pa. Sabbatn school at 9:45 a. m. S. 0. E. atfl:4!> p. m. Services In St. Patrick's Catholic church tomorrow, conducted by the pastor, Rev. P. McMahon. First Mass, 8:30. High Mass 10:31) Sunday school 2:30. Vespers and Benediction 3:30. tWrrlees at the Congregational churcb at 10:49 a.m. and7:30 p. IB., conducted by the paslor, Itev. Murtln Pont. Evenlng^suhject: "Church goers and non-church-goers." S.C. E. at 6:45. Bible school at 12. Services In the Evangelical church, corner o 5th street and 5th avenne, at 10:30 a in. and 7 -.46 p. in., conducted by the pastor, Rev. A. Heafele. Sunday school at 8:15 a. m. Young people's meeting at 0:30 p. m. Services In the Church of the Hacred Heart to morrow, conducted by the pastor, Fey. II. M, Fegers. First Mass at8 00. High mass at 10:00 Sunday school at 2:00 p. m. Vespers and sacra menial benediction at 3:00 p. m. Services at the Christian church at 10:30 a. m and7:45p. m.,j:onducted_J>y_the.pa3tor,- Rev, Audrew Scott, Morning subject: "Christ's vlsl among the Gadarenes." Evening subject: "Da vld'« conflict whh Oollah." Sunday school all m. 8. C. E. at7: p.m. Services at tbe 4th Street M.- K. church at 10:SC a. m. and 7:45 p. m.. conducted by the pastor, Dr J.B.Robinson. Morning subject: "Panorama ot things to be." Evening subject: "Two world' unveiled.". Sunday school at 12. m. Youn People's meeting 6:80 p. m. Halt In Water for Sip a RnK*Ked In Hot Work. Each recurring hot season iu a mill district suggests sa naturally ae night "ollows day, tho subject of quality and quantity of the liquid with which man should allay his thirst. The suggestion his year comes stronger than usual, >ecause of the discussion of real or supposed impurities in the river water supplied by pipage systems. In Pittsburgh, there is necessarily an immense quantity of water drank, inasmuch as mill men must drench their innards, whereby to supply the wherewithal for perspiration. The water supplied the city from the city from the two rivers s not nearly so defective in purity as sensationalists have asserted; but,however that may be, it could be improved as a thirst allayer, and at the same time be, in a great measure, made as healthy as the costly mineral springs' waterp. This can be accomplished by the use of salt Enough salt in drinking water iO be perceptible to the taste removes .he insipidity, and is not only wholesome, but tends to keep the stomach and bowels in good order. When these organs are all right, the remainder of ;he man cannot be assailed by the ordinary diseases, inasmuch as good blood and open pores result.' The fact is, that the chief medical virtues of nine in ten of the noted mineral springs tire due to the salt contained therein. Saratoga 1 waters, for which one pays at the'rate of 81-a gallon at - this drug stores have from 375 to 520 grains of salt to the gallon. Other waters vary from 200 to 500 grains. Take this sal out, and these waters would be little, if any more, curative than plain spring water. The best charge of salt for health aud thirst satisfaction is probably about 150 grains to the gallon. This would taste slightly in- the water, but after a few days use the flavor would not be noticed. J3ut there is_this to^re cotmjiend^lBO grains over the minera springs' 200 to 500 grains; the latter must be taken in limited quantity while the forme* may be used without stint, and the drinker be all the better for it.—Ex. It takes longer for man to find out man than any other creature that Is made. •Always to be found at the NEW YORK STORE. Our Motto is to see h w Cheap we can sell Goods; Not How Much we can Make on Them. From 1st All Summer Goods will be Slaughtered Regardless of Cost or Value; Everything: in the wav of Summer Silks, Chatties, Sateens, Seersuckers, White Goods, Lawns, (Black Lace Flounc- ings, White Swiss Embroideries, Ladies' and Children's Jersey (Ribbed Vests to be closed out at (Rediculously.Low Ju@t Received I Oar Fall Importation of Black and Colored Silk Finished All Wool Henriettas, and we place on today 40 pieces of Black and Colored Silk Finish Henriettac, actu- _ ally worth 75, at 46c per yard. Of Ladies' Muslin Underwear still continues. NEW YORK STORE, Grigtn.u.tat-3 of Law Price*. 01 A N efficient yet mild detergent without any of the objectionable properties of ordinary soaps, is what recommends the " IVORY" to intelligent and discriminating people. Its cheapness brings it within the reach of every one. A WORD OF WARNING. There are many white soaps, each represented to be "just as good as the 'Ivory')" they ARE NOT, but like all counterfeits, lack the peculiar and remarkable qualities of the genuine. Ask for "Ivory" Soap and insist upon getting it, Copyright. 1KSC, by Procter A finuiljle. MILWAUKEE BEER, ' 'KrJf.ct" ''I'l.vporl,'' " P>olir.m-inn'' and " Lage.r fit-f.r." (Also the "He:<t" Tonic extract, of malt. and hop".) WAUKEGAN ALE AND PORTER, in kfgs find cnaos. Opposite (.!. B. & Q. Depot, Jmcnst Wtreet, NEW AND SECOND HAND. O. A. Oliver. OUNNINO THKEE WAGONS. JAi All goods promptly delivered to any part or the city. Specialty of removing household goods aud piano*. [nilil2yl] E. H. WIUJASIN. Elegant Assortment 9 Offlo., AYER'S JAYNE'S rlERRICK'S WARNER'S f ' ' ~- - - ' CARTER'S WRIGHT'S &c. A.T STRIGKLER'S. MORSE'S TUT.T'8 -PINKHAM'8- R AD WAY'S SOHENCK'S PIEROE'S &C-- -'.--:•- A Side-Splitting Irish Comedy A NIGHT. IN JERSEY! Written hy MO.ISIM. Roach & Knox (KdB. Texas' FRIDAY, SEPT. 6. who is now Starring the Favorite Irish Comedian PATRICK NESSON, supported by a METROPOLITAN COMPANY. . A FACT! J)enham Thompson paid $1000 cash for this Comedy and played it himself two seasons. Excruciating- Situation B. tSTThe best Irish Company Drama yet Beeu I" this city.— N. Y. Morniug Journal, Jan. 13, '88 Seats QS <Sc SO cte. C23.ild.ron. 25 cts. The Greatest Bargain Ever Offered in Dress Goods! Silk Finish, Extra Weight 40in. Henrietta, SUPERIOR TO ANYTHING HERETOFORE SOLD AT THAT PRICE- out* I?JR.ICE We are tbe sole agents for this Unequaled Brand and cannot be found elsewhere in Sterling. Remembef our price is 50c per yard, a saving of $2 00 to $2.50 on a Dress pattern. New Fringes, Gimps and Trimmings, New Prints, New Penangs, New Corsets, New Hosiery, New Ruchings, New Fischus, New Stamped Linens, New Pillow Shams, New Aprons, New Dresser, Commode and Sideboard Scarfs; by the yard. BUTTEHtCK'S FALL PATTERNS,

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