Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois on September 3, 1889 · Page 2
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Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois · Page 2

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Tuesday, September 3, 1889
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THE EVENING GAZETTE: TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER -erring Gazette. O. A H. L. JOHN', Publishers aud Proprietors. TSB1HS3 ..lO etd, I Dltt-IYBSBD BY OABRIBB. it tk> PwlclBw n Seeiud-Cltii Iitttr. TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 1833. A New Religious Order. About two yrars ngo two strangers oturie to the St. Charles hotol in New Orleans. They were so quiet in their movements us to excite suspicion. They were arrested, but nothing could be found ngnlnst them, rind they were set free. Whence they came, however, or whnt their antecedents were is not known to this day. Bi-ing questioned they always answered: "Wpseek no aid from anybody; we only desire to do good by our own methods. All we ask of the public la to be let alone." . The two strangers had money to pay their way. They bought n largo lot at the corner of Patton street and Ili-nry Clay avenue, and built a roomy house upon it. In this house they established a foundling asylum. Tho sign "Infants' Homo" appears over the gate. No contributions were asked from the public. Bat the public was interested In them, and desired Information nlxnit them. Nothing wrong could bo found; on the contrary, all that they did and said seemed good. At last it was discovered that the two strangers were the heralds of a faith, new or old as eternity, as one looked at it They called their organization the Kosmon church. The two founders never gave their names. Names, they say, are of no consequence: works are everything. They welcome those who come to them, but do not go out of their way to find followers The head of the order is a large,.strong man of strikingly attractive personal appearance—a man whom people would turn to look at in a crowd. lie is an enthusiast who. believes the time has come to found a new religious organi- sation, one thatslmH begin all oveFagalnT Adherents of the Kosmon church are not allowed to eat flesh, use tobacco or drink anything containing alcohol. Flesh eaters are quarrelaome, and the new king- dolh la the kingdom of peace. Divorce is not permitted under any circumstances. All profits and all property are shared in common. Who joins the new order must come, us the young murfin the New Testament was commanded to come, giving up all his worldly possessions. All are on an equal footing, men and women alike. They go back to first principles and declare their faith that God will provide for all who serve him unfalteringly, and that there is no Deed of fretting or worrying about the future. Students are taken to receive Instruction in the tenets of the Kosmon faith. Members of the order look to it to provide for them in this world,'work- Ing for its advancement as they are directed. At last, in answer to many inquiries, the distinguished looking foun- . dor issued ,i circular, from which follows an extract: Friends Inquiring about tbe Kesmon cburch, as to what' It IM and who ore (Us fuuiidei-a, etc., are respectfully Informed that It Is not founded by •ny man, nor clique, nor im:t of p<x>ple, but IH the outgrowth of many advaucfj thinkers. Interested Sn human development For which reason no MLmefl are published. HO no one can nay this man or that ono 1* doing this for fame or notoriety Tfee Kosman church embraces all Umt Is good In Bmhmanlsm. Buddhism, Christianity, Mnhom etaaism and Confucianism. For pageantry and Imprraalveneiia In rites and ceremonies the, Koa man church excels all other churches that now are or ever have been. It taken in nil that Is do Tottoriftl, grand, nublime and Instructive In all re llginns, ancleut and modern. The Kosmou church to In rellgfou to tliu lean:oil and vviw» what the Undergone!! la Intellectually to the child. Its whole method is Instructive, without lectures and • arguments, ami the whole surrvii:u Is cou^rix" ." tlonnl Council met in regular session, M:iy- or Lawrence presiding. Present, Aid. Alexander, Brewer, C'onlon, Gurtisen, Miller, Nilea, riatt, Wilson—9. Absent, McCuue, Werntz— 2 Minutes of last regular meeting and of special meetings held on August 22nd and 24th, read, corrected aud approved. Aid. Werntz entered. Aid. Alexander offered the following: •WHEKEAH, The citizens of tlio West are engaged in an effort to secure tho holding of the World's Fair in Chicago in ISO:!, therefore be It Kesolvfd: That are Senators, Ilona. C. B. Farwell and S. M. Cullom and our representative the Hon. T. J. Henderson, bo and are hereby requested to use all honorable means in securing from Congress favorable action thereon. And be it further Jiesolced: That B certified copy of this resolution be sent to Senators Farwell and Cullom and representative Thomas J. Henderson by the City C'erk of the city of Sterling. And moved its adoption. Carried. Aid. Platt read a communication signed by M. P. Maas, Geo. W. Cham- berliu and sixteen other residents and property owners on 1st avenue recom-' mending a uniformity In the building of sidewalks, and expressing a preference for the "Trinidad Asphalt Walk," and agreeing to construct walKs of that material. On motion of Aid. Wilson the communication was referred to committee on streets and alleys. Aid: Gurtisen presented bill of Sterling Gas & Electric Light Co., gas for August, 8150.25, N. A. Thomas, lighting oil lamps, 340.00, which were refer red to committee on light. Aid. Mies presented bills of M B Fitzgerald, $75.00, H. M. Shultz, S50.00, salary for August, and moved that rules be suspended, bills allowed and orders drawn upon the consolidated fund. Aid. Niles also presented bill of D. B. Strkkler, stationary, 84.00, J. F. 15iurett, sundries, 83.85, A. K. llaberer, services, $4.00, and Wm. II. Howard, salary, 828.33, all of which were referred to committee on claims. Aid. Miller presented bill of O. A. Oliver, wall paper for janitors house, 6780, Wm. Manahan, Jr., tile, $017, <:HO. P, Perry.paints^etc.jSll.OS,Lewis Wolf, paper hanging,etc., $19.03, which were referred to committee on public improvements. Aid Miller also presented bill of Wm. Wiggins, 85.00, for mowing grass in parks and moved that rules be suspended, bill allowed and order drawn upon the consolidated fund. Carried. Ayes9. —Aid Wilson presented bill of L. B. I5r«)kfield, 81.20, which was referred to committee on fire and water. Aid. I'latt presented bills aa follows 1 Muses Dillon, $144.28, Cleveland Stone Oo , (including freight charges due C. B. &Q. U'y) $102.70, John Horn, 8840, .1. Casey, $.'!8.25. N. Maxon, $3.00, P. Ki-ller, 807.75, E. H. Wildasin, 87.00, Win. Manahan, Jr., 804.75, F. E. Andrews, §58.75, L. D. Wynn, $5.88, Key- 4<>nP Construction Co., *12.70n>»y roir let-August, $a,i68.56, all of which were inferred to the committee on streets >md alleys Aid. Niles read following report of C ty Treasurer for month of August: To the Hon. Mayor and City Council of the City of Sterling. . The undersigned, City Treasurer, would respectfully submit the follo'w- ing report for the month ending August 31.1880: CONSOLIDATED FUND. An-. 1, Balance ? 3224 75 Aii'/. 1. Kec'd of J. W. Nllc.i back licenses KO 00 AIIX-- 5, Kec'd of W. V. fainter, lumber and earth » 127 Ifi > ii:,'. 22, • Kec'd of J. W. Alexander, line and cost 0 CO AIIJJ. :tl, Kec'd of J. K. Barrett, licenses, M 9 00 I freight; and moved that rules bo sus- j perilled, bills allowcd.and orders drawn | upon the proper funds for the various | amounts. I Aid. I'latt recommended that the eidowaltc material enrtoreil by Messrs. Mnas, Charaberlm and others, in their cnmmuuication to the council be accepted. Aid. Wilson moved report be adopted; carried. City Attorney Wolfersperger presented "an ordinance in relation to sidewalks on First avenue from 4th st. to sth st." which on motion of Aid. Alexander was passed; ayes 9. The City Attorney presented an ordinance entitled lr an ordinance in relation to the levy of taxes for the year ISM'," which on motion of Aid. Gurtisen was passed; ayes 9. Cnpt. Watson addressed the Council brielly relative to the grading and macadamizing of streets along line of stre.it railway. Aid. Wilson offered the following: "Kejiolpfd, That the Street Railway Co. be instructed to lay its track as near the surface grade as practicable, under the direction of the Com. on Streets and Alleys;" and moved its adoption; carried, ayes 9. Aid. Alexander offered the following: "Resolved, That the City Clerk be instructed to notify the Police Magistrate, and Justices of the Peace to make reports and file the same with the City Clerk by the next regular meeting;" and moved its adoption. Carried. Aid. Miller moved that the Mayor be authorized to appoint a suitable party to occupy the building on the city lot, and act as janitor for city building. Carried. On motion the Council adjourned. J.F. BARRETT, City Clerk. Miami Up. A wist! physician has lately called —Attention,U> the-injurious elTycts of too much sitting. Tho American people are notoriously a nation of sittern. The result is that the lower limbs grow weak and spindling, while the body gives down and doubles ii[> and grows at once thick and flabby. The internal organs lire cramped and weakened. The stomach becomes dyspeptic, the kidneys debilitated and diseased. These Sedentary people could stand or walk about at their work twice as much •a they do. Then the chest would ei- pand und the trunk grow erect, slim and graceful, particularly if attention was paid to deep breathing. Admiral Porter, 75 years old, engaged constantly In literary work, always atundu up at hia desk to write. Ho is a splendid specimen of health and vigor. Stand up to read aud write, at least part of the ~ time. AbouU. the beginning of the Christian wa an Egyptian coloring substance, known as the Alexandria blue, was in use in Italy and elsewhere for wall decorations. It was a magnificent, brilliant, deep gky blue crystalline pigment The crystals showed pale rose color when looked at edgewise. The Alexandrian blue was, however, lost in i.he middle ages, greatly to the regret <s| modern chemists and artiata. Professor Fougne, of the French Academy of Sciences, announces that he haa rediscovered the art at making the pigment and will give the knowledge to any Frenchman who wfl] manufacture it. The main ingredients are silica, oxide of copper and lime. AS OKlMNA.Mt K fn Relation to Sideioalks on First Avenue from Fourth Qtreet to EigUtli Street. BE IT ORDAINED by the City Council of the City of Sterling. SECTION i. That there be, and there is hereby ordered to be built, and placed in good order the following sidewalk within said city, to wit: A sidewalk within said city of the width of live feet of Trinidad asphalt walk three inches in thickness with a tilling uf gravel and sand of six inches from Eighth street to Fourth street ofi First Avenue, where said walks have heretofore been located by ordinance on both sides of said First Avenue. SECTION n. That said walK shall be built by special assessment under the supervision and to approval of the su perintendent of streets of said city in case the respective owners of lots or parts of Itts fronting respectively on such sidewalk shall fail within the time required by law to build their respective portion in accordance to ordinances herebefore passed and now in force in relation to 1st Avenue, .the part.or parts thereof BO remaining unbuilt Hhall be constructed under the proyis IOIIB for constructing sidewalks by special assessment contained In Arti clo'Nine-(0)-of-an act entitled "An ad to provide for the incorporation oi dlie< and villages approved April 10th 1872." J. H. LAWRENCE, Mayor. Passed by the Council and approved by the Mayor Sept. 2,1889. J. F. BAKUETT, City Clerk. A Sour Affair. Muclgo—Did you hear about Smlther* 1 mother-in-law? Budge—No; didn't know he was married. Mudgo—He isn't. But they've attached hit vinegar .factory.—Drake's Magazine. Oily warrants paid, J3717 41 17!iS CO Balance, Sept. 1, 1889,,.; WATKll FUND. Mi 1 ; 1, Balance 11105 4& City warrants paid, 55 40 1IU8 81 linlance Sept. l, 1889,. J1050 05 LJIIRAKT FUND. Am. 1, Balance „ _ JMfl 48 tslly warrants paid, 48 61) liulanct Sept. 1, 1889 „.. J1S7 IW LIGHT FUND. AV.K. 1, Balance _ JIIU 68 (Miy warrants paid, 203 21 , ItiUanc'e Sept 1, 1889 _ ; ' $711 as HKirEKAOE FUND. AIIJ;. 1, Balance J507I! 69 City warrants paid '.377 73 IHUance Sept, 1,1889, _ $52)15 80 BUIDOK 11OND FUND. AIIIJ. 1, Balance,.. ~ 417 M B.iKnce Sept 1.188U, 417 54 CITY 1IUILDINO FUND. Ails'. 1, Balance : $6202 M Cny warrants paid _ 2802 B4 AW In Itel'ttion to (he L<ry of Tu.rrs for he year 1889. BE IT OKDATNFD by the City Council 'f the City of Sterling. SECTION- 1. That there be levied .nd assessed upon the real and person,1 property in the City of Sterling li'ble to taxation for the year A. D. the'following sums towit: For 'onsolidated Fund for general city tirpones, live thousand live hundred uid ninety-eight dollars (5,r»os.OO). For 'abrary Fund the sum of thirteen hun- red dollars (1,300 (K)). For Sewerage 'und Tax the sum of twenty-two hun- red and forty-four dollars (22-i4.00). 'or water fund tax, the sum of flirty-two hundred and forty-seven dciUrs (3,247.00) For exclusive use f lighting streets the sum .of thirty- wo hundred and forty-four dollars 244.00). For the City Building Fund ,hree thousand dollars (3,000.00). For '•rmanent sidewalks three thousand dollars (3,000.00). SECTION 2. That the City Clerk be ind he.ia hereby directed to tile acerti- "c ite copy of this ordinance with the .'ounty Clerk of this county according o law. J.H.LAWRENCE, Mayor. by the Council and approved by the Mayor Sept 2,1889. J. F. BARRETT City Clerk. VALUE OF LIFE AND LIMB. iome Largo Verdict* Awnrtletl in the United States find Klftewhcre. Tho largest sum over pn'<l for railroad .(images was in the case of J. Rosonzweig, of irk>, against tho Lake Shore and Michigan Southern railway. This case was heard l«- oro tho court of common pleas of Erie coun- y, uii'l results! in tho award and payment >f ?4.S,750 to tho iilaintiir. Mr. Kosi'iizweiy v«s a man of middle ago, whoseahnual earn- ii(;s amounted toj?:X),(>00 or $40,000. Ho was iut off a. train by the conductor uliout half a iilis enst of Cleveland lato "at night on the ground that tho ticket ho presented was not ;<xxl. Ho siiw two other trains advancing xnvard him, and in his confusion trip|>eil ancl was drnutfi.il lii-neath ono of thorn and crip- plod for lifo. Tho judgo ruled that he was- lint a triispussiir. -on-lho - train since .it- -was shown that ho slid not know I hat. his ticket was not good. Tho greatest award ever paid In tho world was ?'J50,000 to an English physician, who cluiinod that his annual earning capacity was over ?'JOO,(XM), Tho verdicts abroad are much insjro frequent and of greater amounts than in this country. "Uuilroatl spine" Is a frequent complaint in England, and very often damages of from t.TO.OOO to *100,(X)0 are awarded for it. The disease Is oix'usioned by the jolting received when a railway carriage la derailed. Upon tho death of 'u Canadian blacksmith, agi*l .H"> years, on tho Great Western railroad a few. years ago, f!'~j,(X)0 was paid to his family, and tho same roasl paid $15,000 to a farm er's family about the S«MI« time. A Mr. Ilolluns) rwoviiix-d fiVXW for luju- rics rti'olviil iirtho tuMghl'uriiooil nf Clil<'Ji«" several years ngo. ' H» hud lH>cnjn_axcplluiit health previous to tho accident, but woa so Injured as to bo thereafter almost a phyfiieal ansl mental wreck. A little later an Indiana man received f.TO,000 for somewhat similar reasons. Marked dinVrcuces may bo noted in tho liberality of judge and jury In various states of tho Union. Pennsylvania's awards are in general small as compared with Now York 3r several of tho eastern states. Dr. Funston, whoso yearly earnings amounted to $2,000, was awarded $10,000 byairlowa court for In- juris.-s received that incapacitated him foi work. Tho Georgia courts havo in two cases awarded $4,700 for'-" tho Isiss of a hand and $4,500 for tho loss of a log. Fifteen thousand dollars was tlu 1 viTsIict sif a Mississippi jury n/i tT:!mnrr. v > f-r n hrnk'' |N-ITIS\ Th^r* 1 imvp l.^cn nnniTc.us; CR ( -'^ throughout, t!-,.-- s-cumJry in wln,-h Jin.iViO has b**.Mi pr\M by n r.iih-"n:l t.Mmp.'uiy for/i severely shatt-'i-oi.! log, ni-nornpnnir'd by n<Mitioiml Injuries. Mrs. Ilinton, need TO ypurs, who was a mar- vol of health and hearthi"^, was pnid $:i,000 by tho Creim.City Ilailroad company, of Wisconsin, for personal Injuries received, and tho courts of the s;imo 5tate awarded $8,000 to John Cumminps, who hnii been formerly healthy and vigorous, hut was rendered helpless for lifo through the negligence of a railroasl official. Tbe Texas Passenger Railway company hnd to pr\y $5,000 to a lady of 57 }-ears, who lost the u-o of her arm and receive*! injuries to her shoulders and Bpino.—Philadelphia Rec- ortL A'Strnlcht Tip from tho Wnt*r. An Angler who hnd spent ucnrly a whols day on a hrook without securing any fl.sh threw himself on th" linnk in a disgusted frame of mind. A Trout raise,] his head above tho water, whereupon tho Angler §prnng for his rod. "Sit still," cried tho Trout, "I ha-vo not the slightest Intention of seizing on any of your tins'jled and feathered frauds; I am too olsl a fish for that, but I will glvo you a straight tip as to tho younger of my brethren and sisters. You may chango your fliss until trout conclude to fec-d on uisocts, but when they aro not looking for that kind of food all your changing will be of no avail. Whan they want insects they will tako almost any*thing you can offer them, ns long na tin fraud Is not too apparent on account of the bright colors on bright days with clear water. I thought I woul.l mention this to you, as It will iii future savo you a good deal of trouble. Ta, to I"—Now York Herald. Japanese horticulture shows n wonderful patience and i> sort of ill directed skill. Tho object of tho Japanese tiyoklya, like that of hia Chinese brother, but In a greater degree, is to deform, malm and cripplo nature, 03 we see especially In the dwarfing of trees and shrubs—nanizatlon, as Dr. Rein somewhat pedantically terms the process, which consists toainly in starving tho plant and crippling the circulation of Its juices. Kaompfor is quoted as describing a trio ho once saw in a small box ono and a half Inches broad, four Inches long and six Inches deep, for which the price of £100 was asked. Tho three denizens of tho box woro a bamboo, a blossoming plum tree and a pine tree, perfectly formed, but in apiccolo.—Now York-News. Ail h' - < «bnt. t ^pei'-i.i;;--:? til-" 1 nm^t. dro<v|'!mlus on !l t >:nl. tn |>oy. lO.VIVirSof iovcii by pminont irkablo ca-'o of hy H" "11=1 born In Pan- ro<v|'mus on ri-.. trop roiinty, Tex., on tho 10th of November, W~.\t. At "birth In' w.-ighM twelve pound*, mid wan in all ri"=p"cN n woll formed child. At !bo ngo of It wivks tho hydrocephnlitio sympton-.s be^rm. The doctors tried to chwk thp (iiser.-so without any success. The head continued to enlarge until it weighed thirty pounds to the body's ten. Its present dimensions nro: Circumference, .111$ inches; from bar.? of skull to top of frontnl bone, S3^ inches. It looks like nothing in tbo wnrM so much as a. most enormous watermelon with a tiny child's face stuck on the small end. The strangest part of the ease is found In tho child's regular appetite, Pound digestion, chwi fulness, freedom from pain and Vory high order of intelligent. Indeed tho progress of tho ntTeotinn s«>m-s to have quicfc- ensvl instead of dulled tho brain. — Pittsburg Clironii'l'.'-Tiilograph. ,. Wnntrd to Rro tlio AnhnaiR. "A bright little l.-nl sitting by his father's side ID a |>ew of the Green Ridgo Presbyterian church was given a coin to put upon tho collection plate. No sooner had lie deposited the coin than in a loud whisper and excitwl manner ho asked: "Papa, hnvo you saved any circus money!" A smile broad enough to go over a largo soctism of jusvs was compelled by tho circum- stance:—Scran ton Truth. JOS. 011(5 (SCO, Agls. MILWAUKEE BEER. "Select" "Export:'' "Jlohemirtn" and "Lager Beer." (Also the "Best" Tonic extract of malt and hops) WAUKEGAN ALE AND PORTER, in kegs and cases. Opposite C. B. & Q. Depot, l*or ast Street. NEW, AND SECOND HAND. O. A. Oliver. A GLANCE ^Throrgh onr Block of cloths will be a revelation to yon. Enough of the extremely fashionable in fancy plaids to meet tho taste oi those who care to wear them. Plenty of the plain solid colored for dress and old age, with a great variety of the neat, quiet thinga that most men choose. The attractiveness of onr goods is mirrored in tho radient smiles ol our patroiia, and shown in their tasteful apparel. JACOB EISELE _.: Merchant 'JTaUor LTIES r.alance Sept. 1, 1889,... $233U OS MAYOB'S FUND. Au«. 1, Balance, __; $:iO y\ I; ilanee Sept. 1,1889, SOW SUMMARY OF CABII ON HAND SKPT, 1, 1889. CoiiHolldated fund, $ 1018 HI Wnler fund 1050 OS l.ilirnry fuud, -187 us Unlit fund „ 711 35 Sewerage fund _ „ 629B 8(1 Undue bond fund *17 64 (''Ity Dulldlug fund, 2330 08 Mayor's fund 3060 The flag tvitlt forty-two stars will not be legal until July 4, 1880. The new etaten will not be admitted until next winter. The law says on this subject: "On the admission of a new state into the Union one star should be added to ttw uuioii of the flag, and such addition abali take effect on the 4th day of July next Bucceeiling such admission." It a*x>ius aa tJumgh tho age of eaiiit la aiaiaet lu'-n?. By a process known i» 5fi) i,'i:i[.H3 tho oo«it of it hag bee:) brought pOUBil On* of i&fl • US tJirt : it to 17 Kespectfully submitted, F. BCUAALiE, City Treasurer. STATE OF ILLINOIS, I WUITESIDKCOUNTT. ( F. Schaale, being I1M duly sworn, deposes and says that the fore- xoingrejiort Istrua and correct to the beat of his knowledge and belief. F. 80I1ALAK. f-nbscrlbed and sworn to before roe this 2nd day uf September, A. 1)., 1889. A. A. WOUKUSI-KROEK, Notary Public. On motion the report waa received anil ordered printed. Aid. Miller reported that he had received but one bid for the finishing of thu third floor of city building, that of P. T. VanHorne, which he read and referred to the committee on public improvements. Recess. Council reconvened by the Mayor. Aid. Werntz from committee on claims reported favorably upon bills of A. K Haberer, 84.00, J. F, Barrett, 83.85, D. B. Strickler, 84.00, W. H. Howard, 828.33, and moved that orders be drawn upon the consolidated fund, under a suspension of the rules. Carried. Ayes 0. Aid. Miller presented and read a new bid from P. T. Vanllorne for finishing tha third floor of city building, on which the amount waa lixed at $1,000, and recommended that the proposition be accepted. Aid. Gnrtisen moved that committee's report be accepted, and contract awarded VanHorne. Carried. Ayes 9. Aid. Miller reported favorably upon following bills: J, M. Fitzgerald, bal* ance on contract, $217.38. Wm. Little' & Bon, balance on contract. 8372.45. O. A. Oliver 87.80 ; Wm. Manahan 80.17; Ueo. I'. Perry 811.03; Lewis Wolf 819- tW; and moved that bills be allowed aud orders drawn upon tbe building fund under a suspension of the rules. Carried, ayes 9. Aid. Wilson reported favorably upon bill of L. K. Brook Geld, 81.20 and moved ita payment under guipeosion of rules. Carried, ayes o, AW. Platt preaentad bill of W. A MeCuue, &HJ.O-I, lumbar etc., which vm referred to Cow. on Strata Mid upoa l biil We have the largest line oi Fall Dress Goods in the city. Everything new. No last year's stock, but direct from the manufacturer. 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. Brilliantine Alapacas at 25 per cent less than any merchant can buy - them for. Mohiiirs, in all colors, at 12£, 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 Prints at 6c per yard. Ladies' Sailor Hats, 25c each. Aid, Fl»tt rsportod favorably a.jiw.io, a S Cu, for oo us for See"Onr New - the Latest and at cut Large Linen Napkina 85c a dozen. We shall place on sale this week 2000 Yards of Reniiw's Ifelties in Dress Ginghams, at lOc per yard. Also 1000 yards of-New Extra Wide Blue Prints at 9c per yard. Cell and Bee and HE Convinced That we can save yon money on anything yon buy from ue. NEW YORK STORE, Qriginutart of Low of jjTTT *^3rf<&."tj?- OF Elegant Assortment n T' I (ev/ J /pe FOR Just r^so'd af fyzeHft Of fl AVER'S JAYNE'S__ HERUICK'S WARNER'S CARTER'S WRIGHT'S &c. A.T STICKLER'S. MORSE'S _TUTT'S PINK[IA.M'8 RAD WAY'S SCHENCK'S PIERCE'S &c. FRIDAY, SEPT. 6. A Side-Splitting Irish Comedy, A NIGHT IN JERSEY] Written by Messr«. Roach Si Knox (Eds. Texas Sifting?) for Mr. Denham Thompson who is noiv Starring the Favorite Irish Comedian MONDAY, SEPT. 9. THIS IMi; 99 supported by a METROPOLITAN COMPANY. A FACT! Denham Thompson paid $1000 cash for this Comedy and played it himself , two seasons. IVew Songs, Excruciating- Siturvtions. ISTThe best Irish Company Drnraa yet «c«n In tills city.—N. Y. Morulng Journal, Jan. 13, '88 25-ARTISTS--25. Look at the list: FKED MALCOLM, The Great Femalio Impersonator. B.LLY LACLEDE, The Greatest Orator. HARRY8HUNK. Comedian of Johnson & Slavlu'a. ED. HORRAN, •*Tho Fancy Clog Artist. FRANK SMITH, . - The Funny Specialist. HARRY WEST, ' The Musical Oddity. FITZl'ATRICK & JOSLYN, of Thatcher Primrose & West. BUSH & QUEEN, of Haverly & Cleveland's. The SHARP BROS., of Dockataders. and ethers too numerous to mention. The Meat _ ^ TTKeTleHt i»/inrcrn, • Tlie Bent Comedians. O >ly The Bent of Kverytlilne. SUMMER PRICES TUESDAY, SEPT 10. GDS, J. HEEGE'S NUVKIiTV, "OLE OLSON," IN FIVE ACTS. Tlio first American Comedy Dra ma ever written with a Scandinavian part as the central figure. OLE OLSON, "bane, en dees kontry wan yare femt mont and BOX. vake. Gus J. HEEGE. The followlnz specialties will 1)9 Introduced incidental to the p!»y: "Yumplng Vlmlny," (Dialect song with Dance.) "I'ann, S«eet Mamma and Me." (hy permission) Swedish Song mid Dialect Ui'citatlonsi, Ous. J. Heege. Irlihhouga ond Dance' (li chiding thn great Irish song, M>:Cnrty) Hanjo Holes, Comic rano- nunu 1,1'tuiri, Juy 811111113. Topical Songs and Hccltntlons, Miss I^ols Clark Kccentrlo Dunces, Oeo, Uandolpli. AXA.CK, the Egytian Jugler, ia New- and Startling Feats. The Ureat Laughing Hit, "When Johnny Gets His Gun!" HKEGK, SIMMS & CLARK. Seat© G5 <Sc SO cts. Ciilldxeia.'25 ots. The Greatest Bargain Ever Offered in Dress Goods! Silk Finish, Extra Weight 40 in. Henrietta, • . . • . ' / SUPERIOR TO ANYTHING- HERETOFORE SOLD AT THAT PRICE. , ouo, We are the sole agents for this Unequaled Brand and cannot be found elsewhere in Sterling. Remember 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. Buckings, 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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