Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois on September 9, 1889 · Page 3
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Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois · Page 3

Sterling, Illinois
Issue Date:
Monday, September 9, 1889
Page 3
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THE ETElNllTG GAZETTE: MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 0, 1P-9 |f\ rJlVJl f'Mr ^ O> y^ vWr;A\ v K U] f*4jJ 4M> Tle/Tiel! ai Frapr-Boii lafc Decorating 11$, Els. Etc. Next F»<ior to tialt Honip. ]Sf ew Don't Look at|>Me. but J. K.Chester Evening Gazette. Tn» BVKHWO GAEWTTB dan be had at All the newotauds. Frloevwo (inters. _* OFFICIAL PAPER OF THE CITY. Tonight. Co. E. for drill. Academy of Music, Minstrels. P Boston Ideal Has just opened, his Stoclz of GOODS "\V"h.ich. is more Complete tliari ever before. His, assortment of Eobe _ P^fterns, Side Bands, Stripes and Plaids m ATTRACTIVE, Serges, Henriettas, Miohairs, Broadclotlies, Flannels, &c., In all the New Shade* at X.Owent Prices! A Wool Dress Flannels only 21 cts. Best stock of Black Dress Goods in Whiteside County. He is also showing many bargains in other departments of his mamoth stock. CAUL AND SEE. -Mrs. \Vm. Little has gone to Chicago. . —John Landis, of Chicago, is visit- Ing here. —The receipts of the Morrison fair exceeded $3800. ~ —Al McElroy and family have returned to Chicago. —Mrs. George L. Werntz has been quite sick for several daya. —Miss Fannie Hershey has gone to Oak Park to attend school. '.:. —An addition ia being built to the rear of Kecfer'o livery bnrn.- —ClrcuirCleik"L. £.Tuttle, of Morrison, waa In this city to-day. —The Keystone band will accompany the G. A. K. excnrsion to Amboy. —Hugh Ramsey leaves today for Washington Territory to seek his fortune. ' . —Mrs. 8. T. Knight and daughter, of Omaha, are visiting Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Hershey. —Mrs. Mott-Knight, the slate writing medium,-left this afternoon for Ottumwa, Iowa. —Charles G. Best, of Freaport, spent Sunday here with his wife's parents. His wife has been visiting here and returned home with her husband today. —Rev. W. H. Hunter, of Clinton, 111., preached to a large congregation at the 1'resbyterian church yesterday, and his discourse Is highly spoken of by all who l heard him. * _,_ —Parties who fell trees onthe streets should get them out of the driveway as quickly ea possible. There are many complaints of trees lying almost in the middle of the street. —The Fort Madison, Ia., Daily Plain Dealer says the Sterling ball club is composed of good natured players and speaks in high terms of praise of the way they,play ball. —Mrs. John J.Jlussel and daughter, Miss Nellie, of Jefferson, Iowa, who have been visiting at Mr. C. N. Russell's left to-day for Massachusetts where the young lady will attend school. —Ball games will be played in the city Wednesday, Thursday and Friday. Tbe ball club is a big thing to adver Use the city, and it should receive liberal support. Let everybody turn out and attend the games. —The State Liquor Dealers' convention Is held in Peorla this week. The following delegates from this district are present: M. P. Mass, of Sterling, Frank Clark, of Morrison, J. B. Clears, of Dixon, and M. Rice, of Amboy. —Minneapolia ia working to secure the Grant Locomotive works at Patterson, N. J. They have been talking of coming west for some time. They should consider well the unsurpassed advantages of Sterling before making a decision aa to their new location. —A part of the Boston Idea. Minstrels arrived on tho 1:18 train from Batavla. The balance of the company will arrive on the 4:04 at which time the rjarade will take place. They are a clean looking lot of men and having a number of well known minstrel favorites in their ranks, will no doubt give a good show at the Academy to-night. —The Wallace school nine beat the Sterling school nine quite easily in a ball game Saturday, the score standing 18 to 4, "Spot" VanSantford and "Sleepy" Mutchler executed the battery work in prof essional style. The Wallace school boys would be glad to arrange a date with any Second ward or Hook Falls nine for a game on Saturday. —The Sterling base ball club has returned iothls clay, the last game being played at Monmouth on Saturday, where the score was 4 to S for Monmouth. The Keokuk club cancelled Uia game* In that city, so the boys re- tarued home. They play«d good ball on the trip, and advertised the town —Mr. and Mrs. Charles K. Mixter, o£ Rock Island, are Visiting in this city. —John Muntz drove Kilns Mann's 'bus to I'rophetstown yesterday with a party, and on the return the horses caused it to upset and the vehicle is now laid up for repairs. —The large iron mains of the water works were flushed out completely yesterday morning. A hydrant waa opened at the river bank, and the water allowed to all run out. Then fresh Btreama from the well were pumped in, and this running through washed out the pipes. The water will taste ruuch better now. —A organized company of men to advertise the town and make it grow, with profit in it, will do much more work than unpaid committees, whose only incentive ia glory. This town is getting all the conveniences of a city Now let it be made one in size. Let the name of Sterling be known all over the country. '—The Chicago Herald contains a lengthy article on merchants from various cities who have been in Chicago this week buying of the wholesale dealers, and has this to say of Oettlngor Bros.: "Handling suits of clothes and carefully inspecting overcoats are the Oettinger Bros., whose stores at the thriving towns of Freeport, Sterling ank Pontiac are liberally patronized." —An eastern man has devised a plan for getting rid of the smoke from the locomotive onthe passenger train. He constructs all passenger coaches with a section of a large sheet iron conduit overhead in each car. When the cars are coupled these conduits telescope together and form a continuous tube from one end of the train,to the other. The smoke i'a discharged into this and emerges from it at the end of the train. It Is said to work well. ; —The recent discovery of fresh wa ter pearls in the^treams of Wisconsin revives interest in the famous Tiffany collection of Miami Valley gems. For more than twenty years very fine and rather valuable pearls have been gathered from the fresh water mussels of American streams, and knowledge of the existence of pearls in fresh water mollusea has extended back of the present century. Valuable -pearls irrircsh~watoTcIaniBTiiB well aa iuaalt water oysters, however^ and the Wisconsin farmers who have abandoned their crops to dredge tor mussels will probably Und that pearl fishing is in their locality what it is elsewhere—a slow and laborious method for making a fortune. Tiffany & Co.'s collection of Miami Valley, Ohio, pearla is said to be worth about 830,000. The most profitable pearl fisheries in America are in the salt waters of the Gulf of California, where valuable pearls are found in paying quantitlea. —Morrison Sentinel: For years the people of this and some of the neighboring counties, as well as from Iowa, hare been going to Albany, this county, to explore the mounds near that village. Their labors do not go un- rewarded, as many of thla city and vicinity have numerous relics found in those mounds, some of which are highly prized by the fortunate possessors. The following is taken from the Geneseo Republic: In a green pasteboard box, tucked away under the counter at Herman & Waterman's, frank Eard has some gruesome rellca of a mound exploring trip he took up near Albany, Whiteside county, iast Monday. The relica consist of two well preserved human skulls and a number of other bones. In company with a professional mound explorer - of Albany he got the relics of a past age from a low mound in an oat field, the bonea being found about a spade length below.the surface of the soil. Frank says t that beads, pottery, weapons and other interesting relics besides bones are often unearthed in searching the old mounde. —The friends of the Hennepin canal project are still actively working for it. At the National Waterways convention, which was held last week at Cincinnati, a resolution favoring the construction of this canal was adopted. Congressmen Gest, of Rock Island, and Henderson, of Princeton, were the only delegates present from Illinois. The Rock Island Daily Union has the following to say in regard to the matter: "The Hon. W. H. Gest and other representatives of thie locality in the waterways convention at Cincinnati, returned home on Friday muoh gratified with the success which attended their labors. The strongest resolution ever presented in a convention of this character in behalf of the Hennepin cana', was adopted. It seta forth the necessity of providing the northwest with an all-water route to tl>e Atlantic seaboard by constructing a canal from Rock Island on the Mississippi to Hennepin, at the junction of the Illinois river and Illinois & Michigan canal, and by widening and deepening the Illinois & Michigan canal its entire length—to Chicago and Lake Michigan, to give it adequate capacity for our commerce. And it not only gives it this broad and comprehensive endorsement, but it earnestly requests congress to make an appropriation at the coming session and order the work begun, lien. T.J. Henderson and the Hon. J, 11. Murphy were Influential in the convention for the Hunnepln aa well aa Congressman Geat." It is known that government engineers have been making surveys of the country between Lake Michigan and the Misaiaaippl.and It is expected that they will make a re- pott in Congress at 1U nait session. IM> ^ ot the Who knows but tills report «a»y throw L«4fue team, aud Rurmisn, I a different light ou thia matter,anil one F*. M*sll*6«r b*v» &*«« ad<tai t* Iho 1 *Wch wtU to* taor* favorable to rumen i>r,i>u:.\Ti'i». TIIK HOCK FALLS M. E. CIIl.T.CH Ol'EN- Et) YKSTEIIDAY. A FINE PLACE OF WOU.-IIir'. ELOQUENT 8KUMONS MY I)H. MANDEVfl.LE, OF CHICAGO, AM) II Y Dli. DOKCHESTril, OF BOSTON. —Col. Stnmbaugh has been in Chicago having copies mafic of his Knights of Pythias emblematic picture. He Int't lui '.rdt-r to have a good many hnn- ilnd copies made, and we hope lie will lird a larRfi demand for tlipm ariionp the Knlghta. the new nd of N. Carpenter & Co. Sunaay was a day of days for the Rock Falls M. E. church people. Their church has boeu-so enlarged and repaired that it is really a new structure The old church, 85x00 in si?.e has been enlarged by an addition on the north ir,xia feet for the pulpit and choir and organ, and one on the south, lox:',0 feet, to increase the size of auditorium. On the west is a lecture room 20x:i(i ft. opening into the main audience room by folding glass doors. The parlor 15 x2r> feet, is north of.this, and the class room 18x20 on the south, both opening into the lecture room by folding doorp. This immense and conveniently arranged floorage space is elevated but two feet above the street and is made easy of access by a vestibule 0x9 feet, opening from the street to the main auditorium and one on the southwest 5x10 feet, from which are doors open ing into the main audience room, the lecture room and class room. Church extension architect Price, of Philadelphia, furnished the plans. The external appearance is attractive and modern. The interior finish is of Georgia pine, and the pews, pulpit and altar rail are of solid carved oak, all finished in the natural color. The altar is circular in form, as are also the rows of pews,' which widen from it The inalu audience room has comfortable sittings for 335 people, and when the lecture room is opened it is increased by 200 and both by using extra chairs can easily be made to accommodate 000 people. The walls and ceiling are handsomely decorated. A large', furnace is placed in the basement and ample arrangements are made for ventilation. The internal appearance ia attractive and commodious and its arrangement is a model of comfort, convenience and utility. Altogether it is one of the largest, best arranged and furnished churches in this vicinity. At an early hour. Sunday morning the people began to gather, in order to uecure fnvoniblo a«at.H_ancl .'ntJflifi'LthH. house was fillfid with a delighted and expectant congregation. Dr. C. K. Maudeville, of the Chicago Wabash Ave. M. E. church preached the dedicatory sermon. It was eloquent, scholarly and spiritual. His text was "For mine house shall be called a house oi' prayer for all people," ta"ken from In- lah 57:7. For over an hour he held thu large assembly in rapt attention, as he discoursed on the "Church of God," its history, purposes and uses. After tho sermon, Mr. O. A. Oliver, on behalf of the building committee, reported that the aggregate cost of improvements was 84,200, of which there- remained an indebtedness uuprovided for of 81,205. Subscriptions were called for and the responses were so prompt and generous that it was soon apparent that the amount needed wns more than provided for. Dr. Mandeville conducted the impressive dedicatory services assisted by Doctor Dorchester, of Boston, and the pastor, Rev. M. M. Bales. Rev. Daniel Dorchester, D. D., of Boston, preached in the evening from the text, '-Our rock is not as their rock; our enemies themselvi s being the judges.". It was one of the doctor's beat efforts; proving from their own au thentlc writings that atheists and skeptics themselves acknowledged the truth and power of the fundimental doctrines of evangelical religion. ' It was announced that the morning subscriptions amounted to $1,500 and it was announced that the surplus should be used to pay the deficiency in the current expenses of the year just closing and for some additional improvements. Our Rock Falls Methodist, friends have reason to be proud of their church and the successsul completion of their enterprise. This is one of our largest and most aggressive churches with a membership of over 300 and the largest S. S. in the county. Great credit is due to the pastor, Rev. M M. Bales, the building committee, O. A. Oliver, J. J. A. Zeller and W. B. Priee, and the members and friends who stood so nobly by the work. The GAZETTE extends its congratulations. Illlnol" Htntc Full-. I'corln, 111., Wept. 2.1-27. From September 22nd to 27th, inclusive, the C. B. & (J. R. K., will sell round trip tickets from .Sterling to Peoria for 84.20; tickets to be limited for going passage to dato of sale and limited for return Sept. 28th. f>2tf Ideal Minstrels Are worth twice the prico nskul- This is your chance to see^ a line show for a small price. Don't rniaa it. Hoonrp Your Oporn <»lDHBr» For this evening of Blossom. Large and campleto stock. Glasses for sale or rent. Tbe Keystone Ilnnd Will accompany the Will Robinson Post G. A. 11. and Co. "£" to soldiers reunion at Amboy Wednesday, September llth. C. 13. & Q. special train loaves Sterling 0:00 A, jr.; Rock FaMs 0:05 A. M. Faro for round trip only 9* cents. Azack, Ike Egyptian - II:is been engaged to play the "'Jug gler" in "Ole Olson" nnd will please you with liia skillful feala. See_the 12 ft. snake. ' PEOPLE'S COLUMN will Inmtrt ttiren line* In this col-"«| umn one time for in cents, or ft>r «J cents ft wwk. Kiwh additional HUB will Us 6 c™ts a single In- stirtkm. or IB cents a week. Only 10 cents for J lines under this Heading. tUT'ANTED—A German or Swnlo hoy. with VV some cxpcrli-nci! with horses. W. H. 1 tllck, West Third si reet, Sterling. ANTED—Situationas Call on or ANTED—A KOud show case, from six to eight feet Lng. suitable for cigars. Hnicc Klsse,, No 17 W. Third street. 75-m W AN I KU—Agent* "li our popular book "Social Dynamite;" or ihe "Wickedness of Modem .Society," by T. DeWItt Talin.-iL'i>. For terms and c milarn address Olobe Publishing Co.,£l()7 Dearborn street, Chicago. 7o-t(J At the Academy tomorrow evening. Mr. Ilegee deserves a line house here, as he is an actor and author of national reputation. SInrkn, the <!lothe» Cleaner And dyer will return about Septern ber 15th. • 04 tf Toflirtt! Tooitlit! W ANTED—A Rood girl for 'lenpnn work. Good pay. Appi., at "I!! street. IIOUHC- 76-tt' W ANTICD-Two girls—one dl-h-washer and one dliilng-rottiii girl. Apply two doors north of Mnynurd'a livery barn. • 74-11 W ANTKD-Wlld grapes, by Dr. Frank An thony. Call at olllcc. 72-t(i KOK Only 10 cents for j lilies under this Heading. The best minstrels of the season at the Academy and at tuimmer prices. See the Boston Ideals sure tonight. The special meeting of Sterling Com- mandery called for Tuesday evening, has been postponed until Thursday evening September 12th. 70-14 IjlOK 8ALK—Good Iowa, Nebraska Kansas -L laud, stock of goods. Unnlneus ilaces.fcr sale and exchange. Frank W. Wal/.er, Academy or Music, Koonrl 70"« "IjlOll HALE—Some cholct JP chicken**. Inquire of 1-.. li. Third Street. :e I'urtrldge Cochin K. Hlieetz, No. ID 75-1 f I71OK SALK-A Jersey heifer, 1H months old. J by registered bull. Eugene 1 Scales. 7o-tt TjlOH SAf.K—One lunch counter, show case J-' and six stools. KIHI Ire ot (iini. W. Clium- berlin.orb. A, Hyde. 7441 Tko Bpitrklirig-now scnRp.,--"I'.lpn, Sweet Mamma and Mo," 'Tumping Ylminy," ''Whom Johnny geta his gun" and others are only to bo heard in "Ole Olson." This play is full of novelties and will please you. The ladies of Broadway church will give a peach and cream sociable In the church parlors on Wednesday evening. A literary and musical programme will be rendered. Everybody cordially invited. 701;; Call at E. W. Blossom's and get an eye tester free of charge. 70-d&w One our.| nut received at Bloses Villon's. 70-12 at L. L. 75 10 F oil HALE—One-hall section western laud for sale. unimproved Actual value ? 10.00 per acre. A liberal dlseounttoacash customer. If taken soon, Address'X, Gazette ofllce. 75-11 I )ft SALE—A 'Mrrailrr In" three" (lancea In -Hh waru. Inquire of 1.1. llii L & DIES' ci-ti UKNTV Choice potatoes 25c per bu. Johnson's. Two Cars Fresh cement Just from the mill nt IMIIou'H. 7U-U! Only 10 cents for j tines under this Heading: WEAR. T IO I.KAHK—Power and room for mamitactiir- IIIK purposes. Hi tho building formerly occupied by Clmrcli & I'attersou. Address li. U. OLuroli, Dulutl), Mluu. 51-tfl! FINANCIAL. Only 10 cents for 3 lines under this Heading. TJMNANClAL-Moneytoloan-Sl.SOO lit « per -C cent.,on farm security. J. I. Bush, Hoclc Falls. 32-lt Kcuiiloii or Old Holtllera at Autboy Will be held in the beautiful city park. Plenty of shade trees, and two good wells of water. The city council of Amboy have appropriated sutticient money Urdefray all expenaes of the reunion. Arrangements have been made to furnish meals fer ten thousand people . Special train leaves C. B. & Q. depot Sterling 0:00 A. M.; Rock Falls 9:05 A. M. Fare for round trip only 85 centp. Hew Goods TRADE MARK Itally Around tho l''Ia£ Once llorc At the Reunion of Soldiers and Sailors of the Northwest at Amboy Sept. llth. Speeches by Gov. Fifer, Hon. T. J. Henderson, Judge Crabtree, Hon. L. B. Crooker and others. New Traveler. My stock of cigars and tobacco is not to be beaten by any in this city. The entire stock is new and is worthy of inspection by the lovers of the weed. Give m«i a call aud I can show this to be a fact. BUUCE KISSEL, 73 to Opposite N. Carpenter's. -The funeral of Duncan Mackay took place yesterday at Morrison. Mr. Mackay waa born in Scotland in 1812. moved to Nova Scotia in 1833, and to Maine in 1835, in which state ho engaged extensively in the manufacture of carriages. In -1840 he settled in Salem township, Carroll County, Illinois, where he purchased a large amount of land, upon which he retained his residence until 18S2, when he removed to Morrison- He became the wealthiest citizen of Carroll County, and waa for twenty-five years and at the time of his death president of the national bank at Mt. Carroll, and also was identified with the bank at Savanna. He was al^o largely interested in the Union National Bank of Kansas City. In Morrison for several years he was a partner in the bank- Ing firm of Smith & Mackay. In 1873 he was appointed a commissioner to the world's fair at Vienna. A few years ago he bestowed 825,000 upon Park College of Missouri, and during hia life s»ve a way 8100,000. lie was a man of noble character, gre&t intelligence, and au honored and reapectid citizen, lie was married June !>, 188.">, to illaa Jt>e»le Maekiiy, of Nova Scotia, their family originally ooiufiating of children. I tic widow aud nla« Two Cars Sewer Pipe •luHt in Dillon's. from Slonntouth at Mo BBS 70-ta OrandOrTEA Tho Choicest Tea Ever Offered. ABSOLUTELY PURE. A HOST DELICIOUS BEVERAGE. TBY IT. Ton Till BOVCT CM 117 other. .• taility inn 'Jriej- It 1» tho niniire>T Oturs I.EAT, picked from tho bo*t i>!antiUiuim nnd uuaraiilctia absolutely puro anil Irro from all ailultwralloiia or coloring matter. Tbn luu-ka^oe aro hermetically Bealed and warranted full weight. It ia more economical In uso than the lower grades. Oriental & Occidental Tea Co., L't'dt, Head Office, 3S JBurllng Slip, Ntw For*. Jl'orsalebil W. .NTKKMJVM. Daily. Five Companies of State !H lilt la Will be present at the soldier's reunion at Amboy, Wednesday, .Sept. 11, and give exhibition drills for which a money prize will be given to the best drilled company. «ov. Flfor Will attond the lleunion of Soldiers and Sailors of the Northwest at Amboy Wednesday, Sept. eleventh (llth) and to accommodate the largo number going from here the 0. B. A Q H. 11. will run a special train leaving Sterling 9 a. m.; Hock Falls 0:05 a. m.; returning, leave Amboy 5:45 p.m. Fare for round trip only 85 cents; tickets good also on regular trains. Conntr y. Luck Is the name of a serial, by John Habberton, the opening chapters of which will soon ippear in these columns. Do Not.Fail to Read this Great Story. A CHANGE. TcTheS'ubUr Having purchaaid a supply of plumbers stock Hiul tools, I am prepared to do plumbing and piping of all Hiuda. My motto shall be: An honest job, for honest pay. Any opportunity to prove tho truth of my ascurtiou will \x> thankfully received by me. I am Hi3»j«tetfiilly, L. (J Si'iKA Am. K*. Oili<». SUCCESSORS TO O. A. Oliver. BOOKS, STATIONERY and Wall Paper. I Year for Nothing, A «u te MUiairt IHMKI» , IX l'

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