Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois on September 9, 1889 · Page 2
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Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois · Page 2

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Monday, September 9, 1889
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THE EVENING GAZETTE: MONDAY s.Erx Evening Gazette. O. & H. L. JOHN, PiiWIsSiors unit Proprietors, TISRWW J Or We**..10 eta.I Fer Tc«r.._WtM»« D»x.mm»i> BY JJ it tli» r.«!."l5:« « 8*n>«J-Cliii IitUr. MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 9. 1BW). BOSTON'S CH AS CE. Opportunity Once in That an Age. Comes fOHH L. HAS HIGH ASPIRATIONS. —The recent rapid growth of Kearney, Neb., i3 an example of what can ba done here at Sterling, and much more easily, for we have so many ad- Tftntaffes superior to what Kearney has. From 1875 to 1880, Kearney was a little country town, growing very nlowly. In 1885, a gentleman named Geo. W. Frank went there from Corning, Iowa, and saw that an immense water power could be made by digging a canal 10 mllea long from the 1'iatte river to the falls at Kearney. He invested hia own money, and in 18S7 completed the canal Ths water power was then established, and the citizens of the little town made every effort to advertise the town and to draw people and manufactories there. From 2,000 population the town has grown, to 10,000 in three or four years. With a vast amount of water power once established, the improvement associations have had little dlfll- cnlty In selling it. Nine factories were ••cured in the past year. Five hundred houses were erected this spring. In Jane last the citizens subscribed $250,000 toward erecting an immense cotton mill there. As soou as the water power was completed, Mr. Frank, the builder of the canal, induced the Cumnock's, the largest cotton manufacturers of America, to visit Kearney. Although it was then an obscure town, they saw the advantage of the water power and agreed to build a million dollar mill if the citizens would raise a quarter of the money. The subscriptions were raised in a week, and the mill la being built. Kearney is booming, and this city could boqm much faster than Kearney If the proper effort was made. This city is located at the right point to make all the cotton goods for the west and north. We have Iwe • vast undeveloped water power which could ran the spindles of a half a dozen big cotton mills. The C. B. & Q: road, or the NortUwestorn would ship the raw cotton here much cheaper than it can be carried to New England or to Kearney. The wholesale merchants of Chicago will handle all the cotton goods that can be made here. Cotton goods manufacturers of the east can easily be secured to build mills here if a proper effort is made to place the advantages of the location before them. There are several thousands of horse power of water running to waste constantly here, which if developed and properly advertised would make this city the manufacturing city of Illinois. This city is ripe for a good boom. Let us have it. An improvement association could be formed with sufficient capital to 1m- __ prove the watet power and buy up the lands around. They could give away - water power and sites to factories and realize profits from the sale of real estate for residences. There would be l.ttle trouble in selling lota if the town were extensively advertised. Then it would be to the interests of the company to keep the town before the public. The improvement and booming of the city would then be in organized bands, and it would be much more effective than by disunited effort. Sterling then could occasionally have a page advertise tiient in the Chicago dailies, as Kearney did in the Times on Sunday. If the money i already subscribed to the upper dam were turned • ; — • over to an • improvement association there would be a big inducement for them to go ahead with such a prize. ------- At Woodstiek, Friday, (Jen. Alger, LitutGov. Bay and Senator Merrill told the farmers what they knew about agriculture. Gen. Alger told of the trial* ths farmer met with in clearing the forests of Michigan. Lieut. Gov. Kay followed him and pictured up the hardships of the Nsw England farmers among the rocks, and Senator M- r- ritt followed with an account of the privations they endured in Southern Illinois. There seemed to be a rivalry to see which could make the worst showing. When they concluded, an old! farmer who was reared in New England, and who subsequently removed to Michigan and later on to Illinois, said slowly and impressively; "Gen. Alger lied a little when he talked. Gov. Bay lied still more, and Tom Merritt-well, Belied like h—L" The old hero's words afforded hia hearers much amusement, but none of them laughed more heartily than did the distinguished trio when it was related to themy— Bockford.Register, —We clip the following item from the Washington Post of Sept Oth: "Mrs. Electa 8 mltht assistant chief of - 6 he Sixth Auditor's Office, and one of the most valuable employes in the Department, has gone to her Lome in Starling, 111., on a visit" Mrs. Smith arrived at home Saturday evening last, and met a moat cordial welcome from her hosts of frienda. Mrs. Smith's present position, as assistant chief of the Sixth Auditor's office, was never before held by a lady, and is a most worthy recognition of her ability" and efficiency, heartily appreciated and en- derasd by her nome friends who take just pride in her conUaued success and advanaemect. Mrs. Smith will remain about itfca days, ther visit being aeo- asaartly brief, by reason of official demands upon her timeUa Washington Su* will bo pleased to aee her many friwida, and tr« h*ve no hesitancy la *»ytaf toe plsMora will fee heartily re- eiitroatAd by aii oar p«pSe, who hold Mr*. Batitti ia bigiuwt -e*t«em for bar goodness of heart, ssvar «j«aifs*iM by • eaurearfsd 4«Y(rtiU>a to th«r Ooniinsrnt DUNCAN CLARK'S Ht« Inppnnon«Rr!«oTH ATIiy TTi* Ambition Shonlil bp Oi-nlini.il— linn or Tw.ilmll«- pntnblo Fact* Stntcil In a t'nlunn 1.filer from tho "Cltnmplnn of tlie \VorIil" — IT« ThlnUs . Ho Could Mnkn Ills Presence "Feft," »n<l He Probably CnnUI. NEW YORK, Pop'. !i.—Tho .Evening Sun ilili.Hn's the following: "To THE EDITOR: A good flpnl 1ms been mid about my bveoniinR a candidate for -ongrpss, I want to sny tlmt after thinking ho mattor over I Imvo derided that *hon ho timo comes to elect now congressmen in llostoii I will bo a candidate on tho Deino- trntic ticket it tlio nomination is cfiVrod mn. Chore aro several reasons which have in- lured me to nilopt this course. In tho first ilace I have always supported the party and mvo always voted for it. I am sound as far as ny political record is concerned, nnd I feol that I deserve the support of tho party on •,hat score. Then I Imvo personal friends :ind general admirers enough in Boston to jlcct me, anyhow. Any man who doubts ny popularity with tho American people ms only got to travel about with mo to "get :id of Khnt notion. A Fro.ouor of rhysiclal Cultaah. «"8ome may criticise my occupation in life. They don't know what they are talking ibout. My business is and always has been >vcr since I came before tho public to en- :outago physical culture. Young fellows lon't care for what they road about a lot of irnall fighters and second rat« champions, Ti'ut the sight of one man with a national rep ntntion and everybody looking up to him ires them with ambition and encourages ;bem with the task of getting up their nuscle. Many a young man is bigger and stronger because my example has sot him to work. Then, besides, with my matches nnd exhibitions I have entertained thousands all iver tho country. Also, I have furnished through the newspapers interesting reading to millions. People havo got to feul grateful to those who entertain them. Would Stand by II In Frlomls. "As for my methods of carrying on business and dealings with othor men, who can criticise them? If I make a promise I keep t. 'I havo always looked after my friends, and no one can accuse mo of not acting fairly by him. A Sunday school teacher can't say any more than that. But what I feel to bo more important than all else is tho work which I havo done to keep up tho reputation of America among other nations.— No I>oubt of It, John. "A man who can quiet a crowd in Madison Square garden, as I have done, can make his presence felt in "congress, or anywhere also on earth. I therefore announce now my willingness to.pnlur political life.—This communication, drnwn up in consultation with friends, amrwith their ildvici-f is tho longest level- addressed to any paper. I shall bo obliged if you will print it. JOHN L. SULLIVAN, Champion of tho World. Boston, Sept. 5, ISS'J. But Suppose You're Not Axod. Sullivan, who is In this city, wns senn by a United Tress reporter In regard to tho above. Ho said there was no more to add. "I shall certainly accept the nomination," he continued, "if tendered; and I shall certainly look to tho interest of those who send me Inhere. I havo had as much experience in public speaking during my travels as most people. I'll have no trouble about getting a hearing in congress. I shall of course give up tho boxing buslnesi As a congressman 1 could not, of course, continue to be a professional pugilist. My reputation is mode. The cropping up of new fighters can't injure me, and thuir rhalleiiges- won't - worry.—I shall go through with my six weeks' exhibition, put my monoy away carefully, and attend exclusively to my political career." We take pleasure in announcing a New Serial Story by that Prince of Story Writers, John Habberton, author of "Helen's Babies," Etc. The opening chapters will appear Wednesday, September 11. Don't fail to read it. all right by noon, and, speaking of tho feat, said he had pos.vsswl n mania for a long timo to go over tho falls, and now ho h.ld dono it He felt when ho went over ns if ho was dying, and after thnt ho knew nothing until ho was resusc'tnted. Ho had kept tho affair secret because ho was afraid of arrest Ho would a» soou go over with nothing on but a life preserver, as ho did not now think there wag any danger. ArrcnttMl mill Put Under Bornl*. The foolhardy jumper was arrested Saturday afternoon and taken More a Canadian police mngistrat^, who said that if ho did not go over the falls ho would discharge him. Brodio was willing to say ho did not, but wouldn't swear to it. Tho justice said ho would have to stand trial, then,anil Ledger, who was said to have rescued Brcx.lie, was put on tho Rtnml. He sw oro ho was not there, and knew nothing about tho matter. No one else could bo found who had seen the performance, anil Brodio was put under bonds of $500 not to mako such an attempt for one year. Stovo furnished bail, and was discharged. There is great doubt here that the performance took place nt all, and the newspaper raon who are said to have seen it have disappeared. A BOY'S BALLOON TRIP. He Gets Enlnnglril In tho Hopes and Han t\ 1'crllou* Voyage. PORTLAND, Ore., Sept U.—While Professor P. H. Kedmund was preparing to make a balloon .ascunsion Saturday night tho ropes became entangled around tho neck of a little boy named E Idle Hill, nnd the balloon sailed away, carrying tho boy into tho air. Tho boy caught tho ropes with hia hands and saved himself from being choked to death. The balloon finally camu to tho ground several miles from the place where it started. The boy, though terribly frightened, was unhurt Ht. Joseph Knlr unit Kxponltlon, Sept. I 3 to »ft, i>, 'HO. On Sept. 13th and P.oth the 0.13. & (}. H. K. will sell excursion tickets for one lowest fare for the round trip; tickets limited going Sept. l,°,tb. and :wth, and returning, ten days from date of sale. dOOwHj-tf Removal of Harlier Hhop. A. L. Parker has removed his tonsorial parlors from under Hopk'nson's to the Waddleton building:, on West ,'!rd street, opposite Carpenter's. 71,15 wit K. W. Blossom haa taken the agency of the "I. C." brand Spectacles and Eye glasses. These spectacles are different from ordinary Rlfweg, in that thejenses are ground from a French Tinted Crystal that shuts out the chemical and heat rays of lia;ht, making them very soothing to the eyes. I'e sure and try them, see that that trade mark "i, o." is on every lens. 70-d&w For bargains in pianos, organs and sewing machines go to Harden's. Pianos and organs to rent. 7r> to w* *--^~^^**V'm lr *!*ZVi?*a —A special cable dispatch to the American • Press Association, from London, says: The boat race on the river Thames, for 1000 pounds and the world's championship, over a course of four miles and three furlongs, j?as won today by Henry E. Searle, an Australian, over O'Connor, a Canadian, by six lengths. At Hammersmith bridge.one and three quarter miles from the start, .Searle led by two lengths. —All 0. A, II. boys who wish to hear the reportfbf~ £hose~wlj(nittended the encampment at Milwaukee, would do well to be present at the meeting of the Post this evening. There is other business, of importance, to be brought before the meeting, in which all are interested. A good turn out is requested. The Commander would like the expression of all members on the matters before them. " KOCH. KAI-L.H quite Commuiid«r-ln-Clilef Alger'n Staf£ DETROIT, Mich., Sept. 9.—Gen. R. A. Alger Saturday assumed command of the Grand Army of the Republic and issued orders announcing that fact, establishing national headquarters at Detroit and appointing the following personal staff: Adjutant general, George H. Hopkins, of Detroit; quartermaster general, John Taylor, of Philadelphia; inspector general, Lewis K. Griffith, of Troy, 'N. Y.; judge advocate general, D, IL Austin, ot Toledo, O. An Aeronaut'* Narrow Escape. BUFFALO, N. Y., Sept. I).—As Professor Hogan, the aeronaut, was starting on a trip skyward from tho fair grounds Saturday, the balloon, which had been tilled with hot sir, caught fire. It went swiftly upward, and Hogan haTl hardly timo to detach hi* parachute before the balloon collapsed. It was a narrowescapo, and tlie balloon struck- the earth before Hognn did. An Illlholn 1'ontuiantcr Pardoned. WASHINGTON CITY, Sopt 9.—The president haa pardoned Daniol G«>lwinn, of Illinois, a deputy postmaster, who was convict- 8d of dis posing of postage stamp* otherwise than for cash, anil lined $30 ajid costs, and sentenced to Ihree years' imprisonment for violation of tho i*stnl la«s. g A FEAT OR A "FAKE." Stova Brixlie 8»y» He Went Over Niagara Falln In a Rubber Suit. NIAGARA FALIA N. Y., Sopt. 9.—If Steve Brodio, the bridge jumper, and certain newspaper men and others tell the truth Graham is no longer the "hero" of Niagara Falls, his barrel performance having been discounted early Saturday morni.-ig by the New Yorker. Tho story told, in brief, is that Brodio, BO disguised that hia wife wouldn't know him, arrived here Friday evening with four other men—W. E. Harding; Earnest Jerold, of The New York Sun; J. McCarthy, of The World, and Louis Ledger, an attendant—all of them disguised, and put up at a hotel. They left the hotel Saturday at 4 a. m., and as noon aa Brodie cculd be gotten ready bo was sent on his perilous trip. Bow Stevs Wu» Prepared. The preparation consisted of putting Brodie into an India rubber suit, after p«ck-_ ing cotton oroun d him to the depth of several inches. Tho suit was inflated until it was fifty-two inches around tho waist, and seventy-five inches around the chest, the head piece also being filled with air and the whole protected on the outside with bauds of etoet Sent Off on HU Jiiuruey. Arrayed thus, Brodio was shoved Into the water feet first, about -^00 feet above the folia, with a paddle in his bands, with which be rapidly drove himself to the middle cf the stream. He went over the brlnt in the middle of tha Horsjsboe fall—having taken his departure from the Canadian shore-— and di*ipi> 'arod. Men were watching below the falls, and as h» wont over they strained their eyes to sue wbt>re he came to the surface, if lin ever artuo. It was two inijiuUhi txifvra the watcher* saw a block *peek bobbing around in tha roujjh water at tbt» fcxit of the praclpica, anJ L'.-dgar, with » rope around bis wniut, plun^i in and swana to tb«i obj.'ct, which proved U) t» Brodi& Brought to ^hnr* l?ncon«ptouJ. T&kiox bold of iho »i> ol t>an44, l^&d£dr wae iau!«l ashiife wtih h l§. burden, and <u scsm ui pueniUo ifia rutibfr >uif. tv»« i>i«u«l and mu^2is y raaj*'. SAW! ears JUM! imi'oa#%:idt44, H«- -t-Mr: S. S. Lukena haa been sick for several days. •4-Rev. Dr. Mandeville returned to Chicago this morning. -+-A nine pound son was born to Mr* and Mrs. James Ward Sunday. -t-Mra. Belle Hinckley Fell, of New Orleans, is visiting friends in Eock Falls. -4-EIectric lights and a pipe organ may soon add to the beauty of the new M. E. church. ; -HMiss .Kittle Kadel, who has been visiting the Misses Goward, haa returned home to Moline. -t-A party was given to Miss Scholl on Friday night in honor ot her depart ure for Freemont, Nebraska. Miss Emma Burback accompanied her west. -i-Mrs. A. S. Torsee, of Clinton, Iowa, is spending a few days with her aunt, Mrs. C. H. Barnes, who is quite ill with malarial fever and acute inflammation. For the past weok wo have been busy opening and arranging NEW GOODS I ^ " ' • Our buyer, who has just returned from the market, was able to secure some immense bargains which we have placed on our shelves ' and have decided to give our customers the benefit. We wish to call special attention to our Dress Goods Department Black Silk Warp Henrietta 46 inches wide at 95c per yard. —A' <i K__ <•< 42 " -" - 62c--—"- Black Silk Finish Henrietta 40 '• " 45c " All Wool Henrietta, black and all the latest shades, 38 inches wide, at 38c per yard. " * Flannel Droaa Qoodp, stripo.n and plni'ln 3fi_inchpH_Hidft.fl.Ll.?»..25_ and 40 cents. New Silks in all colors, 19 inches wide at 75 cent?.. Black Silks 22 inches wide at 90 cents per yard. Black Silks 24 inches wide at $1.00. and be Coovined that we are the Only Barfaiu io STATE OF ILMM.IIS, I WHITF-FUI'K COTNTY, f In Circuit Court of WliitcniJo Oounty, to October Term, A. D.? IHS'J. Albert Hcochor | vn. j- In Chancery. Jennie Beecher, ) Affidavit of tho non-residence of Jounio ieuchcr, defendant above named, having 'Con filed in the oilice of the Clerk of the Circuit Court of \Vhitesido Connty and Stntp if Illinois, notice in hereby Riven tothonsid ennie Reecher, thnt tho above named complainant heretofore!filed hi» bill of complaint n Bfiid court, on the chancery sido thereof, lud thnt a summons thereupon issnod ont of aid court against the above named defendant, poturtiable on the first day of tho term >f tho Circuit Court of imld Connty, to bo mid nt the Court Honne in Morrison, in pfiid 'iVhiteside County, on tho third Monday of October, next, (ItWil) as is by law required, and which suit i& ntill pending. LAUREN E. TUTTLE, 7fi Circuit Clerk. Female Minstrels. EGIN with Chapter I, and you will not fall to follow to its close, the story Country Luck, John Habberton, Soon to be Published in this Paper. 1H Iloniitlfiil l/n<llcs. 4 Knit Men ; Tho only Icullimate illonntor Krninlf; Combination nowboforo thu public. Grand Marches, •- Gorgeoua Costumes, Great Novelty Acte, New Songs, JJew Dances. Scats now on s.ile. Admlsalon 35 and 00 cents. Htuudini; room ouly. X • Book-BindiDj Well done with good materials for Harper's, Century and all otlmr magazines nud periodicals. Fino binding for works issued in parts. All kinda of blank books made to order ttud satisfaction guaranteed. Fine leather work a specialty. War. BOEHNER,. GAZETTE Oilice AVER'S JAYNE'S UERRIOK'S WARNERS' CARTER'S WRIGHT'S "i &c. A.T STRICKLER'S. MORSE'S TUTT'S PINK HAM'8 RADWAY'jf SCEIENCK'S PIEROE'S &c. MONDAY, SEPT. 9. XH IS IMi; A Roclilesv Monkey. Information cornea from Philadelphia, tha city of brotherly love, In the land of (toady habits, that there is In that city a wonderful monkey that actually smokes cigarettes, precisely as a rat of a boy will smoke them though not for the same purpose. The boy smokes cigarettes to blacken bis fingers and make himself , smell bad. The monkey smokes because he sees the boys do it* Poor monkey I ho la to be pitied. By-ond-by ho will acquire the art of blowing the Binoke out through his nose, and then he will bare a horrible catarrh and die of consumption. Darwinitas are delighted at this monkey smartness, and think more than ever that he Is the connecting link. In that case the small boy who smokes cigarettes is a connecting link also, for the monkey In the smoke la nothing but a base imitator. The monkey 1s certainly disgracing himself by smoking; but he never had parents who looked after him, or cored for his habits, and he should not b« blauled.—Now Orleans Picayune. Our New Fall Style Hats are all in. Boy's Suits, prices way down. Yarns cheaper than ever before. .',...'•"• . N For'Reliable. Goods at Cut Prices, Come to Us -• NEW: YORK STORE, r Originators of Low Prices^ Academy of Music Block. 25-ARTISTS--25. Look at the list: FUED MALCOLM, Thu Great Feniulo Impersonator. BILLY LACLEDE, Tho Greatest Orator. HAIUIY SHUNK, Comedian of Jolmson & Slavin'9. ED. 1IOUHAN, The Fancy ClOR Artist. FRANK SMITH, The Funny Specialist. IIAIIRY WEST, Tho Musical Oddity. FiTZrATRICK & JOSLYN, of Thatcher rrlmroso & West. 13USII & (JUEEN, of Haverly & Cleveland's. The 811A11P ]JROS., . of Doekataders. and others too numerous to mention. The liest Mlngera, Tho Heat J>aucers, The UeHt Comedian*. ' __O.nly The llegt of KyeirythlnB. SUMMER PRICES TUESDAY, SEPT. 10. GUS. J. HEEGE'S COMKI>V NUVKLTY. "OLE OLSON," IN FIVE ACTS. Tho first American Comody Drama ever written with a t'can- dinavian part aa the central figure. OLE OLSON, "bane en dee3 kontry wan yare feint mont and sux yake* Ous J. HEEQE. Thu following specialties will l>o Introduced I Incidental to I ho piny: '"YttmnlriKYimlnj'," (l)laltctBIIIII;with Dance) •'Papa, Sweet Mamma and M('." (by purmKslon) Swedish SOUK anil Dialuct Uecltatlous, (ins. J Heego. Irian Hongs nnd Dauce« (Ircliiillng the treat Irish song, McCarty) lianjo Solos,iJonilcraiio- raina l>ctur«, Jay'Sliiiins. Topical Songs and Recitations, Miss Lois Clark Kcucntrlc Duncott, • tieo. lluudoliili.— ; AZACK, the Egytlan Jugler, In New * and Startling Feats. _-.i . The.Great Laughing lilt,-"When Johnny Gets His Gun!" riEEGE, SlMMH & CLARK. Reserved Seats 35 and 50-cents, Children 25 cent', few M i* $« gjsfctitjistg t* **£ ml «*, Ice Water. There Is a great dual of sentiment and many opinions regarding the.use of ice water that vanish when the light of reason and experience is turned upon them. Tho fact is, that Ice water, drauk slowly and in moderate quantities, constitutes a healthful and iu- vigoratiug drink. There Is no doubt that ice Is a groat sanitary agent, and every family ought to be provided with it during ..tha. warmer months of tho year. It IB true thnt the inordinate uso of ice water, or its use under some special conditions and circumstances, Is attended with groat danger, so is the improper nse of any other drink or food. The assumption tlmt Iced water is dangerous, and that iced ton, or icod coffee, or Iced lemonade ia a harmltss imtstitute is simply a delusion^ As the source of danger feared by some Is the degree of cold, we fail to see clearly how flavor modifies the effect of temperature. There are some individuals, undoubtedly, who cuunot drink Ice water without injury, and who ought never to use it, but to a. great majority of persons it U refreshing and healthful. Its us;, temperate and discreet, ia in uo way to bo condemned, which cannot be laid of souiu of -iu tutiUtuU-i—Sanitary Volunteer. .A GLANCE Throrgh our stock 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 the plain solid colored for dress android age, with a great variety of the neat, N quiet things that most men choose. The attractiveness of our goods is mirrored in the radient smiles ot our patrons, and shown in their tasteful apparel. JACOB EISELE Merchant '.Tailor JURKG& (8u FUSE! (Successors to B. O. Cook.) tr *«*i. Ha Womeu'ii Pel*. Woman must have something to pet, It U, mid, and It wuuld npivjir no If ail that U said ran bo buIiDVud. Tlioro was -Sarah fWii- harttt with h<.irlion nm! Mrs. UaktT, the wi/o of a w«il km>wu iihotngraphor, who becauid abaoft ioai«jmr»t!l,j fivm a young Ixstr ncd a rfy tay. Stw thoroughly tauwxi «j»l trained £&*rn to Cafcu tbair aiTtwmH'a flAp ujx,m thu t«ttr.«f r«^. Mr, ii&k^r U a ^r^«t *j noil ,.»j)ttt*-«.l. tba uriM>K« jww dariuj MILWAUKEE BEER. Select" "Export" " and "Lager Deer." (Also the "Best" Tonic extract of malt and hops) WAUKEGAN ALE AND PORTER, ia kega *ad cntes. M. « U. SJejwi, Mtr««t. Black Armure Royal Silk, 20 in. wide, at $1.00 per yard, worth $1.50. 3-4 Bleached Linen Napkins at $1.25 per doz.; cheap at $1.75. 56 inch Turkey Red Damask, fast dye, warranted, at 25c, worth 40c. LADIES' JERSEY VESTS, Long Sleeves, 35c' worth 50c. • . All Linen Crape Towels, 26x45 inches, 25c. Turkish Tidies, lOc, Royal Worcester Corsets 85c, worth $1.25. Best value in the city. 4-Button Genuine Kid Gloves, Fall Shades, $1.00, worth $1.50. No Auction Lots, N. CARPENTER <fe CO

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