Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois on September 5, 1889 · Page 2
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Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois · Page 2

Sterling, Illinois
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 5, 1889
Page 2
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THE EVENING GAZETTE: THURSDAY, SEPTEMBl vening Gazette. C. ft H. L. J01!>", fD anil Proprlrtors. »! Weals. .»<!> «t«-l BBT.IVBTIHD BT OABBTBB. it tt» si 8«fo«i!-0»n B»tt»r. THTIBSOAY, SEPTEMBER 5, 1889. Giving women's names to race horses produce!* odd results sometimes. How docs this sound: Lady Pulaifer canters !n with her nose ahead? Bicycling for ladies is becoming quite , the rnge in the Buburbs of American cities. The women ride the f-vo wheeled safety machines a.nd the newspapers talk of "grace and beauty on the wheel." HERE'S MIC Biggest Mass of Gold Cast in One Lump. Ever WORTH A LITTLE OVER $100,000. Dr. Hammond, who expressed his belief In Brown-Sequard's elixir of life, long Ego gave to the public his conclusion that there was no scientific basis for the decay of vitality If man is really immortal, his life cannot decay. Therefore, disease, decay and death merely happen because we are ignorant oT the laws of Ufa. This was Dr. Hvnmond's reasoning. For the whalers In the northwest seas the government is building a permanent refuge and life saving station nt Point Barrow. Many lives have been lost and horrible sufferings have been endured in the past few years. A number of wbal- Ing ships with their crews have been lost and never heard of. swallowed up In the eternal mystery that broods over those far northern regions. There are those sometimes who commiserate Texas because she has mostly •eemed to lack one of the elements of perfect prosperity, and that is large mineral wealth. But now comes word' that a valuable petroleum has been found both in the east and west'of the Itate. The oil in western Texas resembles that of Pennsylvania. Texas is a long way from the other oil producing regions, and if a good article of illuminating oil is found there undoubtedly the state will have a great boom. Natural gas in small quantities has also been detected along with the oil deposits. An old inhabitant, not so very old either, remembers New York city when it had not a single tenement house, and when the'daughters of-well-to-do citi sens swept their own sidewalks and the street itself out nearly to the middle. Now two-thirds of New York's million and a half of people live in tenement houses, and if the daughter of a well-to- do citizen should be seen sweeping a sidewalk she would be thought to be a candidate for the insane asylum. Then the population of the city were nearly all Americans, Now there nro whole streets whose inhabitants can scarcely speak a word of English. But tho change which strikes the old New Yorker most is what he calls "the rise of squalor line;" that ia, the increase of poverty, Ho Bays: "The squalor line U rising in New York as surely and as mercilessly as the tide rises in the rivers that surround it. I only hope a w;iy may be found to force it to recede." It W«i(:!» BOO Ponniln »ml T,iok Hoar* to Molil—fJnlni; on Bn Exhibition Tour—TnlniOilo Fln.l In n Dltoli In In- dlnna—A B»* "f Olil Cotn« Dun Up— Incxlvaintlblo Silver Minn Struck In New Mexico. HKI.EXA. M. T., SupL fi.—Tim lap-rat moss of cold ever in ono lump was turned cut at the mint hero Tuesday ni h 'ht. In shn)x.- it K a section of a pyramid, the base b"ing IS by I7>4 inches, tho height iy t inches,.and I'.in top surface 17 by Oi-iches. Its weight i» I'l.'.MT) ounces, or nhont MX) pounds avonlnpois. 1 a value la a trillj over SlUO.iNW. The bull- inn came from the Spotted Hors>, Drum Lummon and Jny OouM mines. Tho largest crucible made \vouid hunlly hold tho enormous charge, and, with the hottest furnaces, it took a long tinw to melt tho precious metal. Si* nn'n were vnpigod in tbu (ask, and nfter eight hours' work the moss was finally suco'BslulIy poured into a largo mold, and ihe largest gold brick in tho world was cost. It took nil niijlitlo r<H>l, and even at 10 .•'clock yi-st-rday morning it was still warm. Going to Sliow It Aronnil. It was shipped yesterday via the Montana Central and Manitoba railways to ba placed < i n exhibition at tho Minneapolis exposition. As soon as the exposition is over tho brick Mill be placed on exhibition in New York. Kven whilo it remains in its present shape interest on tho money it contains will amount t'i thousands of dollars. The gold is the projierty of the JilunUma National bank. It is to be the center-piece of the mineral monument which will bo place.l on exhibition at Minneapolis and New York. The display "ill consist of four bars of load for the base rf the monument, four bars of copper for ?MO second r.turso, four bars of silver for tho lord, on top of i.he whole to rest tho $1UO,- ID!) gold bar, and the monument will bo sur- I unded by specimens' of quartz and ore Irom all parts of Montana. FOUND A NOVEL COLLECTION. Yuluiiulei Due I'll in tun Knnknkee Swamp, Iniiiniia. RENSSELAEH, Ind., Sept. 5.—A curious and valuable find was made Tuesday by w orkmon engaged in excavating a ditch in tiie Kunkakee swamp. An iron-bound box about two feet long and twelve inches wHo \\asuni-arthrdatadepthotthirty feet On forcing open the lid the box was found to e "intain t4'?J in gold and 'sil vor coim>f Tin old date; three gold and five silver watches, t.irnished and rusted so as to be practically worthless except for the gold and silver; a number of pistols and knives and a miscellaneous collection of jewelry. Thin is supposed to lie some of the plunder bidden by a gang of burglars, horse-thieves and cutthroats that infested tho vicinity about twenty years ago, and were a a terror for nidi's around They wero forced lii li'iivn ilia hurry to avoid a ijetormiiuxl sot of m«-n organi/. *d for the purpose of haiiK- ing lliBin.—'Tin? Ilit-lur trill bo permitted to keep tho valuables, as it will bo impossible to tlnd tho owners at this lata day. Ilmiglit Mllllonfl for a * 4 8ong." ALBUQUERQUE, N. M., Bept 5.—An exceptionally rich strik^ has been made in the K:ixUim View mino at San Pedro, the ore OHiaying eighty-nine ounces of silver and eonsidoruble gold. The strike was made UK) feet down in the mine, and tho ore np- ivars to be inexhaustible. It was purchased by Johnson & Wright for a song, and they h.-ivo refnso.1 *'3(),I)(X) There is much excitement unit ng miners in New Mexico. Tho Book oT Olvorce. Mr. A. Parlett Lloyd has perhaps made it easier for his fellow countrymen to settle their matrimonial woes. Fie has gathered into one volume the divorce laws of the dillcn-nt suites mid territories and publislu-i! them under the name of "A Treut'iHe on the Law of Di vorce." It ia a queer iwsortiiu'iit. Causes.! for divorce rair;c from ulmo.-U nothing In one stiitc to tiie Bnivest itrimes in an other In Washington territory, Connecticut. Utah and Kentucky the grouudx J^iyvilivi>ri;e_;ire_ji!inost_left__ttL the discretion of the judge, while in South Carolina no diro'rw is granted al all on any ground from this book si sufferer can Mini out on what plea he may get it divorce in Uie utate in which he lives or elsuwlu-re. Mr. Purlett Lloyd thinks the strange jumble of laws shows the utter futility of uttempting to pass a general United States divorce law. Uttoful Apes. Professor Romanes haa been teaching a chimpanzee in the London Zoological garden to count. She succeeded in learning to obey the order to pick up one, twtfor more straws accurately as far as five. Above that number she was generally accurate as far as seven. though she sometimes made mistakes. This learned chimpanzee understood spoken language "to a degree which ia fully equal to that presented by an infant a few montlia before emerging from Infancy." This, Professor Romanes says, ia a higher intelligence than ia manifested by any other brute, so far as he haa been able to discover. The ape was indeed almost able to articulate words. She had three distinct •ounds to express three different emotions. One kind of a grunt meant yea, another no, while a third sour.d meant to Bay "thank you" for gifts or favors. "At times she sings a strange howling note, interrupted at regular intervals." tThe creature manifests great docility and affection for her keepers, whu are very kind to her. If civilized man inhabited the wilds in •which these animals are found, he.would long ago have had them trained to be hia slaves. Man subjugated to his service the horae, a far stronger, less intelligent animal than the chimpanzee. So why not the chimpanzee aud It* fierce cooain. tha gorilla, which grows to man's size in the wilda of western Atrioa? Tha negroes there have, indeed, ooeaaiaaally brok«) In the gorilla to niuclt cxxxMwut* and carry water for Itwjjj. Wfey could they not be {rained jo *y*teai*Ue service? Thwa la uo *in $a waking »iavea <rf grorill&a and These* ta & 010*7 tttal -.,-;k; in to- TIIK KIFIPT NUMBER of what promises to be the handsomest and moat interesting- illus'rated weekly'journal in the United States will soon be issued at Portland, Oregon. When wo think that in all that populous region between the Allegheny mountains and the Missouri dyer there Is not a ulngle Illustrated weekly, It seems somewhat strange to hear that such a paper la to be published In what we have been accustomed to consider "far-off" Oregon. Hut Oregon ia far-off no longer, and In no respect Is she behind her older sis- tura of the east; Indeed, it would aeem from thla announcement that she ia a step in advance of moat of them. We certainly look for something of great interest when the weekly West Shore, the name of the. new journal, makes its appearance, for where can be found subjects for graphic pictorial art grander than the scenery of the I'acl- lic coast, or more full of interest than the varying incidents and phases of western life? The weekly will be profusely Illustrated, and, in addition to its large pictures, will contain articles on topics of current interest, accompanied by engravings; also fiction, poetry and humorous sketches. One department of the paper will render it of special value to those seeking informa tion of that regfon, for several pages of each issue will be devoted to a review of new enterprises and to the imparting of general information of great value to those who have an [interest in the northwest and its progress. The subscription price will be 84.00 a year, and single copies can be purchased at news stands for ten cents each, or by sending that amount to the publisher, L. Samuel, Portland, Oregon. The West Shore does not come to ' fill a long-felt want," but to do a new work in a new Qeld t»nd to give a new pleasure to thousands of people in every portion of our broad and prosperous land. Be sure to invest ten cents in a copy and see something new. THE ART AMATEUR for September is one of the most attractive numbers we have seen of this thoroughly practical magazine Theodore-Child has a critical review of Decorative Art at the Paris Exposition; and "Montezuma,' in his "Note Book," gives some curious facts about the "Angelus," and other pictures. The colored plutes are; as usual, excellent. "Ihe Days' Work Done," one of these, is a sunny summer landscape, by Veyrassat, showing hay ricks, horses and wagon, and haymakers resting- The other, which will b much.liked by china painters, is a cue tus design for a salad bowl decoration There are several other china paintinf designs in black and white; an exqul site study of "Sweet Peas," by Victo Dangon; the second of the beautifu scries of "The Elements," after Bouch er, and a set of bold and striking de signs for fretrsawn work, by Gleeson White, which are also well adapted fo portiere or curtain needlework decora Whooping < ouRh. The medical editor of Babyhood, the magazine for mothers, gives this word f caution: There Is no greater fallacy han that which exposes or Ignores the xposureof the young to diseases con- idered peculiar to childhood, for the upposed reason that "the child will avo them at some future time In spite f precautions and it had better expe- ience them now than at some later pe- iod." The difficulty with the above is hat, first, it is not. true; and second, if t were true, there ia ro reason to think liftt the deduction would follow. If a ivtal result does not take place, the hild is often left in a diseased or per- nanently enfeebled condition. Thus lie tendency of allowing whooping ough to run its full course on this 'lea Is certainly not justiGed. The pre- ention of exposure to contagion is not it all times possible, but a knowledge of its power to infect others during the irst two stages of the disease, which may last for several weeks or months, should, in the light of statistics, lend added emphasis to the care usually exercised. THE INSTRUCTIONS TO NAGLE. Ha Wan Tolil Tlmt Hn Mu»t Art Quickly It Tarry Amaultml Fl.'lil. 'SAN FUANCISCO, Sop. 5.—In tho Naglo bnboas corpus c/iso yesterday several wit- D.-SSPS tcstni'-d to bavins heard Judge Terry tlireatc-n to rtssault both Justice Field and Justice Sawyer. A letter from Attorney Guoeral Millur to Sliirsbol Franks, directing proper protection to be givou Justices Field u:;d Sawyer, was put in evidence. Marshal Franks teBtiflcd to having appointed Nngle tn accompany Justice Field and to protect him from aMiiuk. Nagle was instructed particularly cone ruing Terry, and was told that Terry was a dimerous mnn, and that iii case he an<?nipt«Ml to assault Field it would IK necesxiiry for him (Nugle) to act quickly. Nngle was wnrnerl by t'ie marshal to protect Field at all hazards, UIt| i to tuke no chances. The 1'ri'slilent lit Philadelphia. PHiLAELruiA, Sept. n.—A train bearing lYesident Harrison and Postmaster Gen- t^-d-WiHwiiKikwr—flJwl—party—orriKod_liero_ Ir>m Wn-iliin^t-m City nt '7:'20 Inst evening. A .-miall but enthusiastic crowd greeted the p rty at the Broad street station, where 1 y trnin 8top;>ed for a few miuutoa. The p .rty did not leuvo tho car, which was taken I.> the cuuntrv home of tho postmaster gou- IT,I| at Julik : nt-iwn, about ton miles from ti.'a city, "hero the president, Governor Jl -iiver, of IViiiisylvaum, an I Governor llicon, of N-iiv Ji<i-M<y, were entertained last ni^ht by Mr. Wanumakcr.. The |.resident i.s here to attend tho celebration of the old "l,og" college. "Johnson Win Mml." HURON, D. T., Sept. 5. — SSiuinj the _pas» ngers from the north yesterduy afternoon «: s "Or.iway" Johnson, of Aberdeen. When tbi3 train reached tho platform he walked di- r^i-tly to C. Bi.yd Barjx-tt, editor of The Alierdeeu Republii an, and knocked him di wn, then kicked him, cutting ugly gashea. Jnhiison was mad because of an article pub- ImUed in Barrett's pajwr reflecting upon him. An immense crowd saw the fracas and denounce Johnson severely. O'llrlen Bsrlonilr III. LONDON, Sept. 5.—The governor of Galway jail, where William O'Brien is confined, is alarmed for the health of his distln- gn shed prisoner. The 1 jail physician has telegraphed to tha prison board that O'Brien's case require* prompt attention, au I advising thut his own physiciau ba permitted to attend him. Riot About a Woman. Pa., Bept 5.— During a riot over a woman yesterday between a number of Hungarians, near the Standard mines, ono of the men was beaten so badly ba died two hours later. The murderers escaped, but will likely be captured. Killed a Tforthwastern Fireman* DKB MoiN«3, Ia., Sept, 5 —One of the fair ground traiui on the Rock Island road ran into tho Chicago and Northwestern engine at the crossing m this city yesterday, and broke tho cat and tender to pieces, and killed the fireman. Couiiiirt rinii it. A German anatomist luui dissected many M huina!] body and declare that ho has never fiiimd the soul. Aatoui»hiii£l If ther* b a mini be»urely would discover It Did he Bud any Ufa in tlw ifoeui body I No. Of oour*«; tb.-ii tliero was none twfore UMJ body died Did b« tloii any tuiud, any thought, any »(- fa-Hunt No Tharcfor* thore are no mind, SKI UuHijjh!., uo *JT«-I,;UH. Tbo following r» jj> lm» »JWH> given it. th»at«UKimUt: A e»t Iwtunud with (HtelmitoH to tfro wng of • Attib*ti..-u» t>> u «ttwj to »<-tjui ion. Price •"' "ubuaher, '2:! York. Union no Marfes, Square, New A BABY'S REFLECTIONS. Tm a very little baby, Little face, and hands and foot, And my mother nays she never Saw a baby half so sweet. It Is nice to hear them talking In th&t way, but I can see. Oh. a. lot of little babies Who all look and laugh like ma. When I look out of the window There's a baby hi the glass, And he waves his hand an I do To the people an they pass; When I put out bauds to touch him And to pat him on the cheek. Flo will look and act as I do, IJut he'll never, never speak. There's a baby lu the mirror, There's a baby In the spoon, And there's one In front of mother When wo play a little tnno. These are very funny babies; Where I go they always come. But I never hear them talking, 3o I (ruess they're deaf and dumb. — T x>mlon Figaro THE ONE LEFT BEHIND. lVh»t_Fon(l_niid_ FqoUihjCreHtures Wpiiieii Sometime* Are, IllnHK Them, The one who is left behind—ah, the one who is left behind! It Is almost always a womaii. What does she dot If she loves the careless, huppy-go-lucky young fellow or the deliberate, sanctimonious old* fellovr, she will gazo after him through a vista o{ • tears an lung as there is a piece of hiiii In sight aud then she will rush up stairs and grab one of his old vests or coats or plunge her head Into an old hat that has been left behind too, and cry like the big baby she Is. At breakfast her coffee will toisto salty like tears, and at -dinne.r.-In.-r .>i!Up_.wjll . !>0 tiiHtclt-sa. , If fihe- sK-pn at all fur ilio first foW nights she ill-earns that KUO tees her bukived afar off. lie is coming towards her with a smile of love on his face. Ho comes nearer and nearer. She stretches out her arms to embrace him. A dark cloud falls between. She calls, but he does not answer. She gro|x}s around in the darkness, but she cannot find him, and she wakes, sobbing, to find herself sitting up iu Unl with her arms outstretched and the tears streaming down her fmv. Ah, Is there a woman who loves much, who has not dreamed such dreams when parted from her beloved) ELTIES! w-»Mi«iajh.^.i We have the largest line of 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 AJapacas at 25 per cent less than any merchant can buy them for. tiut *W«.S W OarX"-^ (Jim 1 > »i in Iwxl to n-rito fiv.m Mi" (Irs! Thnj forest to d.i it, of i-..iit whnl* left \« I ri 1 il,i.s imt f the J^tf'T. f^h" s!arf-i fui'l tr noiind of th'> ilo<>rb"il, rind n ••I >•, 1 nt- t!io on.' i, -t ! i IMI 'n fi.r 'niM<^ nt fvory if it rincs mi- usually sharp ivnd qui<'k, phe is »urn IL ig the telegraph nv^'-'M^pr bringing tho news of j H railrond or steatiib^n! disaster, In which her beloved has been mashed «s flat ns A Bounder, or blown sky high. It was not a j tejegraph rnc-^vn^or. Pho thinks Ood for , that. Rut it was not, the exptwted letter j either, rind she pUin^i" her bend Into th« old hnt ng.-iiu for comfort. Iu what strange ways we women comfort ourselves when p.irtixl from n belovetl one I I know n woman—a literary woman—who develops a sudden fondness for needlo and thread and thimble when her husband leaves homo. Bho overhauls every article, of his wardrobe and sewa on button? by the dozen and tnpo strings by the yard. I half suspect the sly man takes a short trip from home onco or twice a y»ar jint to (jet his clothes mended. I know another wife who always mounts her husband's old slippers on A pedestal of some, kind and pays her prayers to them night, and morning until ho returns.' I know a woman who has ft vest Iwlonging to her Bailor love who haa gone on a long cruise. She keeps It hidden carefully nway in tho bottom of her trunk. I caught her kissing and crying over It ono clay and I said: "Why didn't you ask him to leave you a pair of his old l«ot«J" She turned her eyes on mo with a glare and answered: "Do you suppose his heart was in his fret I" ' "•: "I hope not," t replied, "but it certainly Is not In tho pocket of that old vest." "No," she answered, "but It used to cover his dear heart, and I'd rather have it for a keepsake thau the diamond locket Kate wears with her sweetheart's picture In it." "How tastes do differ I" I said to myself, thinking of tho comfort Kate, gets out of the locket hlddeu away in her bosom, and what comfort Mary finds in the ring that her Harry left her to remember him by when he went to New York on a business trip ten days ago and how fondly Jennie treasures a pocket handkerchief that belongs to the man she loves. Ah, what fond and foolish creatures wo women are!—Pearl Rivers In New Orleann Picayune. Th.> ii'ii!,'"i,.|ieil !•• piirMnn"!' of nn oH.<r ul I til- (•.ill^f,- r,,l|lt, will o-i! ill I'lllilie VOM'.IM", for i HIP front (I'i'ir of tin- Pcil (iRlce, In !h,- t'iiyof S''>r)iM:.', JHinnU, on HnturMuy th' 1 ~ttl ii;v,- r.f Sf pii'iiiln-r, l^'i. ist fie linnr of 10 <iVI"''!s n. in., of ti-at d:iy, rill Dio rlitlit, title :\n<\ lr,t"n"it BC'|"lr"(I by thf uniliT.^lnncil, n» n-">li:u«' of John Over, in mid to the folio^vil)lr niinu-i wit:. . Mohairs, 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. c ee Our New tte Latest aod at cot prices, Lnrge Linen Napkins 85c a dozen. We shall place on sale this week 2000 Yards of Renfrew's iTelties in Dress Ginghams, at lOc per yard. Also 1000 yards of New Extra Wide Blue Prints at 9o per yard- Cell and SEE and be CnnvincEd That we can save you money on any thing yon buy from us. NEW YORK STORE, Originators of Low Prte&s, ol Musio Bldok l^ec'd ^ (qarefU Offlo*. D n id V.'f bbi'r, Jnbl: J-'TlMeA, Menrv ^toMtlnn Sr'.m'l Si rook, Win Ihman', M Help. W K Ki-'iidli;. Mrs Kiiniiis'-, Mrs (Ire -n, A! Ht:u-py. H II Uitmer, Win Lenox, K 11 Ht. dilnnl, Hp ncer Tip;. ? :i61 JIra Jno Wt-nit?. ? PUT Lcvl Uelp. 4 M John Bartlclt, 'Jl Win Mii-Klc, 2 so Mr-i Hiiut.o, '2W Si'liinot'Rer's Man, 1 iil Aimis t'jirr, !' Mi ('has Hhilr, 'Jl *2 Win Ferris, 17(14 .Mr fornlnmse, 11 17 <leol)uyton, 'J 7"> 'i'ho^i Myers, 4 H7CIIM Tliniiipson, •~ ' ' ' n llannls, (Siicres- ITS t K. O. Co,tf;.t John Rleh:.ra«on, IVHM Mrs Welter, II V, Smith, M r> Kd Hills, iu Dan Hunnon, . 'j "/> Mrs Jo?m Ilorsley, 2a"i Jas IiiKvrsull, 20!) Wm O'Kane, 11 Kph Hcs^ 45 i!t Kd Over. 3(iy !!:i Andy O'luinc. 171) John Kline, 31" 5 I.ichner. M I, Wcsi'otl, . 1 «•> Mrs H C Williams, ill.I Mull, G )il Win Einmer. f> W W H Wellington, 1.111 F T Williams, .'i NS J W duly, :i u» MrsAtlalr, n 21 M I^ashnre, 1 lij (ins (ioslicn, 1 SO Sam Higler, 40 Jeff lllnlr, 20 Mrs Durk, 1 •<'.' L Wesi-ott, 25 D WIstMiberBiT, 10 9r. J H Powers, ' ai l,evl Clark, 1 70 Warren (J"Ie, . 30 Hlch Kbultz, 1 70 Steve Hj tie, 'i'i John Stevens, note, 'M r>7 " " aeoount, i'J7n R K Walpolo, ncco nit. Judgment, 8 Hendrh-k's acct, in jiidg't Of car Scott, account, judgment, MILWAUKEE BEER, "Select" "Export" and "Lngcr Brer." (Alaot.lio "liest" Tonic extract ol ninlt and hops) WAUr^N ALE AND PORTER, in kegs and cases. Opposite (3 II. & Q- Depot, l^noast HJrcet, 74!) 2420 J7431M UEOKC1K GHOVE, Assignee ol John Over, Insolvent NEW AND SECOND HAND. O. A. Oliver. A GLANCE .'^.Throrgh our stuck of cloths will be a revelation to you. Enough of the extremely fashionable in fancy plaids to meet the taste 01 those who care to wear them. Plenty of tho 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 ol our patrons, and shown in their tasteful apparel. JACOB EISELE Merohanif Pallor AYER'S JAYNE'S IlERRIGK'S \ WARNER'S CARTER'S WRIGHT'S •fee. STRICKLER'S. MORSE'S TUTT'S PINK II AM'3 RAD WAY'S SCHENCK'S PIE ROE'S &c. FRIDAY, SEPT. 6. A 8ide-Spllttlng Irish Comedy, A NIGHT IN JERSEY! Written by Messrs. Hoach & Knox (Eds. Texas Sifting*) tor Mr. Denham Thompson if ho is now Starring the Favorite IrisK Comedian MONDAY, SEPT. 9. II supported by a METROPOLITAN COMPANY. A FACT! Denham Thompson paid $1000 cash /or this Comedy and played it himself . two seasons. IVew Song-s, Excrticiafrhg- tyThe best Irish Company Drama yet ee«n lu this city.— N. Y. Morning Journal, Jan. 13, '88 25--ARTISTS--25. Look at the list: FUED MALCOLM. The Oreut Female Impersonator. BILLY LACLEDE, The Greatest Orator. flARBYBHUNK, Comedian of Johnson & Blavlu's. ED. IIOIillAN, The Fancy CloB Art 1st. FRANK SMITH, Tlie Funny Siiecjallst HARUY WEST, Tho Musical Oddity. FITZl'ATRICK & JOSLYN, of Thatcher Primrose & West. BUSH & QUEEN, of Haverly & Cleveland's. The SHARP BROS., --•-.-— of Dockstaders. and others too numerous to mention. The Best Singers, Tim Bent O ,ly The Best ol Kverythlne. SUMMER PRICES TUESDAY, SEPT, 10. GUS. J. HEEGE'S COJIEIVV KUVKIjTV. II OLE OLSON IN FIVE ACTS. 1'ho first American Comedy D r ma ever written with a Scandinavian part as tho central figure. OLE OLSON, "bane en dees fcontry w iu yare femt ruont and B<<X vake. UusJ. HEEQE. The following sweclaltles will be Introduced Incidental to the pUy: "Yumplng Vlmlny," (Dialect xiinKwilh Dance.) "1'aim, Sueut Mamma and Me," (l>y permission) Swedish SOUK and DluUct Recitations, Gun. J. Heege. IrUli HOURS and Dancn> (licludliiR tha ureat I rish soin;, MtCurtr) Banjo Solos, Coinlu I'ano- nuna Ixctur«,. Jay Hlmma. Topk-ul HOIIKS and Uucltntlons, Mbs I/)ls Clark. Eccentric Dances, Ut o. Handolpti. AZ&CK, the Egytian Jugler, in New and Startling Feats The Great Laughing Hit, "When Johiny Gets His Gun!" HEEGK, SIMMS & CLAKK. Sesuts QS <&& SO cts. Cli.Iia.xen 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- 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 Buchings, New Fischus, New Stamped Linens, New Pillow Shams, New Aprons, New Dresser, Commode and Sideboard Scarfs, by the yard. BUTTEfllCK'S FALL PATTERNS, N. CARPENTER & CO

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