Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois on September 2, 1889 · Page 2
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Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois · Page 2

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THE EVENING GAZETTE: MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 3889. .vcnine Gazette, ft H. I. JOHN, ruMHhem and Proprietors. Fe* Year.... BY OABRTJRB. Irttrrf st tt« ?»«t',f5» u Sfwil-Clui Iittn. MONDAY. SEPTEMBER 2, 1889. A few rniiiithn nuo the society notices spoko of "tlii- president anil Mrs. Cleveland." Now it is "Mrs. U rover. Cleveland and IHT husband." A grp.it advance in stool manufncturo Is noted nt the Paris exposition. BT means of hydraulic pressure frames for railway en;,Sw« nnd cars are cut out of •hect BU-el. The Caltfornlans have found a new nse for peach btoneu. They are burnt aa fuel, and make a brilliant fire that exhales a fine fragrance. The fruit growers get $8 a ton for the pits. Occasionally Providence does something exactly right, even in the estimation of a sharp business man. One of these times was when he placed a vast and rich deposit of petroleum in the Rocky mountains nearly a mile above Bea level, whence it can simply flow through pipes over any distance without having to be pumped. This new find IB in British Columbia. SHADES OF GEO. WASHINGTON! And Korr Her* Compn a Mortgrtpf on t CITY, Bopt 8.— Rpcont agitation about building a new nnd moro extensive presidential mansion has brought to tho surface an old inortgngo on the White' Honao, that has been forgotten or lost sight of for a long tlms. Mr. M. B. Harlow, ^ecrstftry tied treasurer of tho Mount Vernon Avenue ansocintion, is tho man who'brinpi forward the claim. In an intafvi.jw nbout thfl proposed now executive mansion, he rays: "I am glad to soe tha subject agitated, and I hojxj It will bo token up and pushed by congress. Origin of tho Clnlm. "When it is, our association, to whom tho Virginia legislature has transferred its claim aRninst the government for money borrowed by Gen. Washington to build the present structure, will present that claim, and ask for payment for the old before it commences tho n«jw. Tho claim, which Is for tl20,(KXI, has never been denied by the government, nor ran it be, for wo have the promise of the government made through Washington to pay -the money back to Virginia, should it ever be ablo to do so. •Won't Be Rough Abonl It. "We will not perhaps ask that the claim !• pai4 in money, but will probably su^p-st that couRrea defray tho expenses of building the proposed notional highway to Mount Vernon. IT they agree, wo will transfer tho Virginia mortgage on the White House us her contribution to tho project." The government survey for irrigation purposes will include the land lying be- tweea the mountains along the Pacific coast or a short distance inland from it, and what is called the line of twenty inch rainfall on the east. Every district getting less than twenty inches of rain will be included in the arid lands tract. The twenty inch rainfall extends from Bismarck, D. T., to Corpus Clitibti, Tex. A genuine electfic vegetable has been discovered in India, in the depths of the forest. If a leaf is broken off, tho hand Yreaking it receives a strong electric |hock. No bird or insect ever alights upon this strange plant. It shows all the properties of an electrical machine,deflecting the magnetic needle when it is brought Dear to it: In a rain storm the electrical properties disappear. The magnetic energy la most powerful at 2 o'clock in the afternoon. Strange to say, none of the magnetic minerals are ever found near where this plant grows. Special AcmiU for ».hi> Onsnl Diirenn. WASHINGTON CITY, Sept. 2.—Superintendent Porter has announced the following appointments of special agents for the census bureau: James H. Blodc.ett; of Rockford, Ills., special ngcnt to coll-ct j-tntistic!- of education throughout tho United Status; Dr. Charles A. Ashburner nnd John H. Jones,special agents to collect coal statistics; Joseph D. Weeks, of I'itlsburg. special npent to collect statistics ot petroleum, roke, natural gas nnd glass, and James M. Swank, of Philadelphia, s)»cial agent to cc.llect statistics of iron find pteel., Tho gentlemen are all eminently fitted for their work by education nnd training, nnd have made r.'putn- tlons in tho fields in which they are to work Mr. Blodgett is a native of 'New York, but spent his boyhood mainly in Illinois. After the war ho was in charge of tho West Ho. k- ford, Ilia, high schqol for fifteen years. He wasaspocial ngwnt in the tenth census till near the cloan of the oll!c3. i no F-ui'h f!U;in'.-'/i"n, Tho I!:ui:tn jwn-ani u* 1 ^ | nit Ink" •ti.ich raro of li"r luiir, ii'.r d™>"< the Italian l.'niy ininif'*-t the prid", tin? ni'Atnc-.'t, tho coquetry of frr-h flowers, n.i lioes th» 8pani.ini. That l;o:uitif;ii undulating hair, so blue black, with n ro*? bidil>»n in Us tresses —It Is the j<iy of Spanish travel to look nt those heids. In goins into small shops t\&\ humbly quarters one ofton seen the business of Imir dressing in propre^s. ' One sinter is dre-^lng the hair of another, or the mother is arranging thfl coiffure, etc. They have littlo heated Irons, with whii'b they frizz the one side, and tho other is allowed to go smooth. It is always Iwcomlng to tho face tioncalh !'t. They wear it much over tho faco, avoiding the Chinese style. Littlu curls around the ears or pushing forward on tho temples show that the Spanish woman vnhu>s the pur[x>s0 of hair, which Is to shade tho eyo. nnd contrast with tho complexion. At tho back of tho head the ?iuquo Is always carefully brushed up. This IHIIJUO gives tlmt character to tho back of the hnad which In so essentially Spanish. It in a remnant of the high comb days and the mantilla. The high comb is now seldom worn, but the hair is always dressed high on the head—a natural crown which any queen might envy. Tho Spanish eyo, largo, humid, tender, grand, languishing, furnished with lashes so long, so curling and so beautiful that the pencil of tho artist falls to despair; tho black pupil, tho whilo sea, iu which tho lustrous orb sails—all Is Indescribable! Spanish eyes aro sod. Spanish women, when they aro not coquetting and laughing, havoa Hid expression. Is there n littlo of the Orient left in their expression? Is it Moorish, nnd does it tpeak of tho harem and the inevitable heartbreak 1 Next to tho beauty of hair and eyo comen tho beauty of the flashing teeth. These aro so universally perfect that the student of dent istry should go to Spain nnd find out how thoj manage it. There is very littlo good eating in 'Spain. Perhaps theso faultless teeth ar» not spoiled by cakes and pastry and swecta in childhood. But tho careless traveler expects to bo rewarded when tho Spanish woman smiles with n row of pearls, and ho is a) most never disappointed.—Cor. Philadelphia Times, A Twelve Mile Shot. The professory of gunnery at Woolwich Military academy, England, sent this problem to the artillerists of the world: Given a gun with a caliber of 0.2 Inches, a projectile weighing 880 pounds, the angle of firing being 40 degrees, the velocity at the start 2,875 feet per second, and how far will the shot travel? The gun was wound with wiro. Artillerist mathematicians everywhere bent their heads to the solution of the problem. Once moro it is a feather in tbs cap of the modest United States that the man whose calculation cauie nearest the mark was Cupt. James M. Ingalls, of the First United States artillery. Capt. Ingalls is instructor in ballistics at Fort- reea Monroe. Tho calculation was to be for the mean or average distance traveled by two shots. This mean shot is called by artillerists the "jubilee shot.'' Capt. Ingalls' figures came within ICO yarda of the jubilee shot, and within 11 " yarda of one of the Hhots. The altitude reached and the actual distance traveled by the shots aro, however, matters that directly interest the public. The fact that tho journey of the mean shot ,was 12 inilfx and 8H yards is rather startling. Tho projectile also shot upward into the air to a height of H) miles. Shots can be wifely II red from n ship ut an angle uf 18 ili'g.s Suppose we should quarrel with some of the cles- potiains of Europe, and Home fine morning one of their ship.s should stop seven or eight miles outside of New York or Boston and begin to pepper those port? with little 880 pound shots? Petition from Hallway Hi-aTcwmen. WASHINGTON CITY, Sept 2.—Tho following petition, signed by 0,032 employes of various railroad companies, has been r«- ceived by the intor-state comtuorco commission: "GENTLEMEN:— We, the undersigned, respectfully petition your honorable body to take such steps as you may deem proper to bring about the - adoption—.of automatic brakes and couplers on freight cars on the railroads In tha United States. Each of the undersigned is in actual service as a railroad brakeman or has Iwen so employed a sufficient length of time, to Iwcome fully acquainted with tho duties an:l perils of the position, and although some of us have been promoted, we most earnestly appeal to your honorable body to urge upon congress tho necessity of national legislation in this matter. . Final Keating Pliice for Gen. Grant. WASHINGTON CITY, Sept, 2;—Tho Post publishes responses from tho governors of seventeen states and t rritories In reply to B request for an expression of opinion respecting Gk'n. Grant's final resting place. l'he Post summarizes the replies U8 follows; "Seventeen responses have Iwon received and these almost with ono accord favor the re- mpval of tho remains from the neglected tomb at Riverside, N.°Y., to the National cemetery, at Arlington, or the Soldiers home, whore a monument creditable to tho nation would be erected to tho memory of the greatest hero of the ago." New Hank for Fncblo, Colo,. WASHINGTON CITY, Sept. 2.—Tho American National Hunk of Pueblo, Colo., capital $100,000 was Saturday authorized to commence business. Her CoolneM Rnred Her Life. LONDON, Sept 2.—Hiss Beaumont, the American parachute performer, while giving an exhibition of her daring at North Shields yesterday, became entangled in the rigging of her air ship, and only saved herself by grasping tho lightning rod of a lofty building as she passed it. With on hand in the rigging of her parachute and the other clinging to the lightning rod, she remained suspended in mid-air for a long time, until rescued from her perilous position by men . with ladders. Biff Reduction In I'a.HHeiiger Ratel. • LOUISVILLK, Ky., Sept 2.—The Pennsylvania railroad has announced a round trip rate of t7 between Louisville) and Chicago, good starting from either "point,; ~or f4 one way. The rate cutting grew out of the action of tho Louisville, New Albany & Chicago road in abandoning the Pennsylvania company's bridge and entering this city by the new bridge, whicl, the Pennsylvania officials allege was a flat violation of their Oliver Wendell Holmes. The merry old boy who wrote the "One Horse Shay" reached his 80th birthday this 29th of August, lie himself wrote to Julia Ward Howe a few months ago. on her 70th birthday; "It is better to be 70 years young than 40 years old." Dr. Holmes himself, though one of the most industrious men of his century, shows us how to be 80 years young. In fact, it is this eternally youthful quality in the famous author that attracts us so. It U like the sparkle of champagne. The greatest blessing an old man or woman can pray for and , strive for is this unfading youthfulnesa of soul. Dr. Oliver Wendell Holmes was born In that year prolific of famous men, ISOff, in an old gambrel roofed revolutionary bouse which is still standing. It took several years for the young poet to find out what he did not want to be. His family designed him for the church. He rebelled against (t with all the force of a poetic imagination, chiefly because of tho general dismalness of the preacher of his childhood — "a clerical visitor with a sad face and a wailing voice." He also studied law for a year and finally settled down to medicine. The medical profession know bun aa o marvelous anatomist and microscopist. We outside know him aa the Autocrat of the Breakfast Table and the man who wrote the weird and terrible novel, "Elsie Venner," but moat of all aa the author for youth, trfaooe work U lull of humor and joy •ad brightness, aa well as sweetneua. As « writer of poetry for special occasions ha oortainljr haa nut hia equal in the JEa$U«h language. Una of. hia sayings whioh especially tickled th,a fancy of our Bri&ab Otmnina is this: "Uiv<. m » UK. igutwrlc* at \i(a and I will dupenaa with ha Mr. Fitzgerald and Mrs. Browning. It shows some progress in tho age when tho editor of Mr. Edward Fitzgerald's memoirs foels called upon to apologize for tho ungra cious remark aln>ut Airs. Browning which he allowed to appear in his volumes. Thoworsl result of tho remark was tho spleen that it Cfillc-1 forth-ln-Mr,.Hrtiwiilii|:, tempting him in. hm Inter years to undignified and ovc) conrso utterance. Thin retaliiiH6n~wairdiie It is said, to n somewhat distorted and exng gerated rejiort of tho original phraseology which, as it stands in tho book, would cal rather for a silent nnd contemptuous disregard. Tho actual statement, made upon an impulse, no doubt, and In tho familiarity o private correspondence, was as follows "iirs. Browning's death is rather a relief to me, I must say. No moro Aurora ,Leighs thank God! A woiiunf of "real~gonius,~" know; but what is the upshot of it all? Sin and her sex lind better mind the kitchen am their children, and perlm]s the poor. Excep in such things as littlo novels, they only de- voto themselves to what men do much 1 ter, leaving that which men do worso or no at all." Tho refreshing thing is to notice that Mr William Aldis Wright, tho editor of Fltz gerald's memoirs, now f(K>ls bound to apolo" gizo for admitting a remark which, if prin' ed a century or BO ago, would hnvo been regarded as a piece of unquestioned good sense The prejudice of sex Etill survives in a trades, and nowhere more than iu tho el vatod regions of intellect; indeed it is per hups greater there than elsewhere, because o tho greater extremes of success and failure I have known several novelists yet unknown to fame who still hold to the conviction tha Mrs. Stowe quito unsoxed herself iu writin "Uncle Tom's Cabin," and Mrs. Jackson i writing "Rnmonn;" and had tho circulatip and infliit-'nre of those Ujuks been twice as contract road. on the part .of the Now Albany •oat, tho impropn'-fy would, in th-? f-yp<i of n^o critirn, h.'ive Ix-'-n dmibii-1. Why, th»y urtly ask, should a woman's lioolc lie trans- Ml into tnvnty lan^unt^e'J, while one nngno is still enough for the nia.stnrpifc % efl of ohn Jones? Writ ing novels is unquestionably, bey maintain, one of the things which "men o much Ivetter," if the ago would only get vcr this preposterous inclination to read tho 'little novels" nf George Eliot.—T. W. H. in larjtor's Bazar. How Hnlr Clotli Is Mn<le. Many people, understand, of course, bow iair cloth i« made, but for tha edification of hose who do not we will explain tho process. u the flirt place horso hair cannot be dy<.tl. t repels coloring matter, so to make block loth it ia necessary to s.yuro natural black air. Tho horses, in many cusos absolutely wild, unrestrained, are rogulArly corralled ,nd shorn. Of course, black hair Is prefora- jlo, but sometimes gray stock is utilized, ^ot only tho tails but also the manesare cut; ho hair is bunched. Those bunches seldom xmtaln Imira cf less length than two feet; pome are even thrs-o and three and one-half ect, and tho thickness nf the bunches is usually two or thn>o ini'he.q. Tho hair cloth oom. 1 ' are provided with u hat ws call a nip- >er, In place of shuttle, and tha .'tipper is so Inely actuated that It travels across the warp and wires from the bunches one hair only, ho jaws of tho nipper being too fine to grasp more than one, and carries it across the wefk .hroads. dropping it into its exact place. Thr iction of tho loom mechanically forces tho iair next to its predecessor, tho warp crosses upon it, snugly holds it in its place, tho nip >er travels back and seizes another, nnll so on md on. Tho delicacy and almost human ac- Curacy with which each separate hair is jlaced between tho warp threads Is really norcdible.—Upholsterer. Sn,VQ Your Strrnytb. Young ini-.!li"rs, l»i as chary nf -yc'ir strength as a mi»"r of his money. You will have abundant. n«o for nil nt your cumni'md, in the rearing of your ohiMn.'n. All used umH.'c-ssarily is wa'-'t' 1 '!, fcqtnniii'nvl. You have a certain lify supply, an-1 ivlu-n this is exhausted you must fail, though that exhaustion may occur at +) years of ng". Like the moments, never returning, the vital supply, that, was Int'-ndcd for tho whole life, rnnnot return when once wasted. Lot little feet run up nnd down Btairs. to do little errands; it will do the children no harm to do that part, and will favor yon very much. Do not lift n whole tub, or even n pail of wat»-r, if It In any way over exerts you. : A littlo planning, a little time taken for a hard effort, a little rest taken when you are weary, will prove economy. Overwork is as disastrous as the payment of exorbitant interest.— Hall's Journal of Health. Speed of Torandoe*. Professor J. P. Finlay gives the width of the path of destruction iu tornadoes, as determined from the records of eighty-eight years, at from 10 to 10,MO feet, the average »ing 1,30'J feet. Tho length of the tornado track varies from 000 yards to about 200 miles, the nverago Iwlng 24.79 niilos. Tho velocity of progression of tho tornado cloud varies from 7 to 100 miles an hour, the average being 44. 11 miles. These extremes may >fton occur in different portions of the track of n RiiiRle tornado. Tho shortest time occupied by the tornado cloud In passing a given »int varies from "an Instant" to about 'JO nlmitcs, tho average being 74 seconds.—De. Iroit Free. IVew. Servian Wonltll In HOEB. Tho real Industrial wealth of Bervia lies in its pigs. Out of a population of 9,000,000, 7,000,000 walk on four legs with an independent air, a sort of "a pig and a brother" assumption of coequal rights and privileges. Tho Servian pig is certainly a remarkable' animal, and no other pig is so sulf assertive, so strong, or so hairy as he. We have seen ono of them while driving nlong by the side of his master, insist on alighting where he pleased, which happened to bo over tho splashboard. No persuasion or argument could In- luce him to alter bin mind, and it was not till . 10 had tripjKid up the pony and upset tbpcart uhat ho was satistiwL Tho mature hog's coat Is of a deep red brown and as. curly ns u retriever's, turning to long gray bristles down his back as ho advances iu years. Ills presence is everywhere visible or audible. Ho cro|>s out on every hillside and from every thicket and copse, and lines tho banks of the Danube in hundreds, while the train that carries you away from Belgrade will cross tracks pocked with squealing porkers and taxing imagination to conceive by what Ingenuity the beasts were ever induced to enter and bo pouned. When we remember that ICing Alexander's great- grandfather wos"a swinu herder nt Takovo, w« iuust further allow the pig his nicbo in Servian history to mid to his ronuni'ivial Un- portanro and artistic value.—Saturday 1U). view. Ho C»refnl. In all acts of carelessness there is nothing more reprehensible than n careless handling of dangerous drugs. In every household there should bo a safe and separate place for thoir keeping. They should be plainly labeled, and under no circumstances whatever should they bo placed elsewhere or mixed up with other bottles or |Mtckages. Whenever empty, bottles are reused for other drugs, tho old labels should lui taken off and new labels put on. No ono should trust to their memory in a matter of sueh vita! im|K>rtJiuoe. It is inconceivably strange that those who hold their lovod ones' lives in their hands will take any chances with such deadly agents as dangerous drugs. There is but ono safe method of dealing with them—have n place for them and a cast Iron rule for keeping them there. —Cultivator and Country Gentleman. A Until for tlio Skin. Way back in tho oldest toilet books, there 1s mentioned n bath that will givo tone to tho skin and keep it in proper condition. It Is very simple, consisting of tepid water in which has been put half n pint of pure vinegar. The ladies of tho olden times did not disdain to have their books of cosmetics, and each generation of lovely women wrote in the family book about that which had tonded to make her most beautiful, so that the coming Ixsauties could read, learn and Inwardly digest. It is said Cleopatra herself wrote a book on the arts of tho toilet, and I have been frivolous enough to think . that th« Sphinx, knows where that book Is hidden and won't toll.—Exchange. And lie Shut Him, Burn Knpugh. DUBUQUK, Iu., Sept 2.— Otto Oroff, 18 years old, was falally shot by a playmate near East Dubiique, Saturday evening. They had been firing at a murk, and GrofT« companion, named Watldingtbn, thinking his gun unloaded, snapped it at UrofT, with the remark: "I'll entered the boyV h shoot you I" The bullet A Novel Ilace Iu Ilelglurn. LONDON, Sept. .2.—A Ijulloon race from Brussels to Diest took place Saturday. Ten of tho. balloons fell behind and descend*} before half the distance was covered. The other three were carried hither and thither Vy the varying currents encountered and the winner dually landed within a mile of in destination. A Well-Knowu Ciuhler Bead. CINCINNATI, Sept. U. —Theo. BtanwooJ the well-known cashier of tho First National Bank, was stricken with apoplexy Saturday morning at his residence and died at 11 o'clock. Mr. Stanwood was a Bostonlan, and came to Cincinnati ID 180A. Os. H--:iiii4» becauw fiuuuua whets &$& $3. junJ hsfci M&kt su sTv? airu'.u- The War of the Kicker. Blessed Is the man that steers clear of the way of the kicker and mingles himself not in the congregation of the mofabock, but whose delight la In new railroads, brick blocks and other enterprises which build up himself and big town. He shall be likened unto the evergreen tree planted at the water's edge; hU leaf shall not wither In the early dawn of autumn, for the Eli of the boomer snail get there—but won be unto the kicker, for he shall be left to bold the bog and hi» name •hall be Dennis.—Preocott (Kan.) Enterprise. THE GIRLS OF SPAIN. How the Dark Eyed U»utl«« M»kf> Them- •elvec Look FaaoluailHg. Tha traveler through Spain sets the young anywhoro, us t«5autiful its annuls. Thoy an> ta.ll, BtralKUi ax an arrow, with tha miMit perfoct figures, sod with t&cat whlvh for a dark, 4oudi»r, KU! Uiauty WB uuoxamplt*i. Tils maguiflceul hair, ulwayn clean, always (KUuU.nl, <Uwa>Ti m*rv*U>u>ily ilrwuod, with U*o la«f ItaUU flowor i u it, fo ^mo th«i dl* aart of tiw poor*** a* writ A* h «na««> In this ra»j.wi"t "We have the largest lino, of Fall Dress Goods in the city. Everything new. No last year's stock,-but-direct-from—^-— the manufacturer. • , ' i . " New Henriettas, in Black and white, stripes, checks, plaids, and all of the latest colors. . New Tricots, in large plaids, stripes, checks and plain colors. Brilliantino Alapacas at 25 per cent less than anj merchant can buy them for. • Mohairs, in all colors, at 12J, 15 and 20c per yard. 50 pieces of 54 inch Tricots at 49c per yard. 40 pieces of Black, All Wool Henrietta, 40 in. wide, at 45c per yard. 1000 yards of German Blue Prmts at 6c per yard. Ladies' Sailor Hats, 25c each. Tin- SrrTKMHKM Overland Monthly opens with a porm on the rpmarkalili. 1 Chii.ook wind of Oregon and Washing ton, illustrated with sketches from the Columbia River country. The poem and pictures give a pleasant idea of one nf the most interesting phenomena in the whole history of winrls The other poerna In the number are also of high prade, and of a striking variety in subject nnd manner,—"The Tarn," a poem of intellect; "A Talisman," a love soup, of rarely tender and noble motive; "A Wave," a poem of fancy; and-"The Kainy Season," n ballad of the mines. Tho mock heroism of tho murderer on tlio scaffold before thousnmls of peoplo who bnd assembled to BOO. tho taking of a fellow being's life, Instead of being fin object of dread to tho youth of tho vicinity, has In too many instances heon the means of incitinpj them to deeds of Mood In order to get ft little of tho adulation tlmt they hnvo seen bestowed upon tho innn who has suffered tho law's extreme penalty. Hy the Colorado law, when the criminal has been sentenced, ho JMKSPS from tho night of the world and is loft alono with his conscience, even in euspenso in ro- gnrd to the fatal day. To the public he la dend, aud tho law stipulates that nothing but the bare announcement of tho execution nhall appnar In the newspapers.—Kansas City Journal. S (S CO., life, MILWAUKEE BEER, "Select" "Export" "Bohemian" and "Lager Jlc.cr." (Also the "Best" Tonic extract of rnnlt f and hops) WAUKEGAN ALE AND PORTER, In kogs and cases. Opposite C. n. & Q. I>epnt, 1-ornst Street, NEW; AND SECOND HAND. O. A. Oliver. A GLANCE JThrorgh onr stock of clotha will be a revelation to yon. Enough of the extremely fashionable in fancy plaids to meet the taste 01 those who caro to wear them. Plenty of the plain solid colored for dress and old age, with a great variety of the neat, quiet things that most men choose. The attractiveness of our goods is mirrored in the radient smiles oi our patrons, and shown in their tasteful apparel. JACOB EISELE Merchant Tailor. Just F^ec'd at (grafts Offloft. AYER'S JAYNE'S HERRIOK'S AVARNER'S GARTER'S WRIGHT'S &c. STRICKLER'S. MORSE'S TUTT'S : PINKS AM'S "RAD WAY'S SCHENOK'S PIEIIOE'S &c. -- -—- A Side-Splitting Irish Comedy A NIGHT IN JERSEY! FRIDAY, Written by Mossrj. Roach «s Knox (Eds. Texas Minings)for Mr. Denham Thompson • who is now Starring the Favorite Irish Comedian >SEPT. 6. supported by a METROPOLITAN COMPANY. A FACT! Denham Thompson paid $1000 cash for this Comedy and played it himself two seasons. -New Songs, •; Excmciatingf Sitxaations. he best Irish Company Drama yet Been In this city.— N. Y. Morning Journal, Jan. 13, '88 Seats C35 <Sc SO ots. C:tiIld.T©rL 25 cts. The Greatest Bargain Ever Offered in Dress Goods! on us for See Oar New the Lates and at cut Large Linen Napkins 85c a dozen. We sJuill place on sale this week 2000 Yards of Beifiw's Novelties in Dress Ginghams, at lOo per yard. Also 1000 yards of New Extra Wide Blue Prints at 9o per yard- Call and BEE and DE CnnvlncEd That we can save yon money on anything yon buy from us. NEW YORK STORE, Originator! nf Low Price*, Academy of Hcurie Silk Finish, Extra Weight 40 in. Henrietta, -, / SUPERIOR TO ANYTHING- HERETOFORE SOLD AT THAT PRICE- OUJR, I»JR,ICE £5Oe. We are the sole agents for this Unequaled Brand and cannot be found elsewhere in Sterling. Remember onr 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'. BUTTERICK'S FALL PATTERNS. N. CARPENTER & CO

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