Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois on September 12, 1889 · Page 2
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Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois · Page 2

Sterling, Illinois
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 12, 1889
Page 2
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THE EVES Us G GAZETTE: THURSDAY, SEPT: Evening: Gazette. 0. & H. U JOHN', PiiMI'tien »nd Proprietors. week. .10 F*»Te«F.._»«MJO I»U*r. THURSDAY. SEPTEMBER 12, ISM. MOST ATROCIOUS. The Bloody Work of Regulators in Louisiana. OEUEL MURDER NEAR LAFAYETTE. Pope !.<•<> has r.'Ic-nteil to America all cases of ec< k'siastu-al appeal that arise in this country. lie will thereby relievo himself of tlio bunion of nttonding to them in person. The court of appeals for the Roman Catholic church in Amor- lea will bo composed of Cardinal Gibbons and Archbishops Corrigan and Ryan. Thus the church in the United States will be placed on a singularly Independent footing. It is an important etep. -•• Work for the lower masses ot humanity everywhere Is of a character indicating, OB has been said, that "tho era of eentirnentalism is passed." Crime and poverty are to be classified, analyzed, and their causes looked into scientifically by the new school of philanthropists. It is to be hoped that the new school will have better success in curing the disease than the old ever had. Tliero is every reason why they should have, too, since they go at tho matter of reform in a reasonable, sensible way. The time of year for fall tree planting •will soon be nt hand. It is cheering to observe that every year 'more and more attention is paid to tho fostering of trees and grass plots in our villages and cities. In many cases towns full of bare, bald little wooden houses have become so embowered in lines of shade as to make the whole landscape charming and green and useful, so that tho traveler does not notice the shabby houses. So plant trees and encourage your children to plant them. In nearly every part of the Union where the hillsides along water courses have been stripped of timber and washed into deep gullies, willow sprouts may be planted in the bottom of these gullies in the fall or early spring, and they will take root and atop the wash. In an incredibly Bhort time they will become trees, hold- bag the soil and shading the earth. "This name," says a newspaper writer, "is a watchword among tho people ~througtiounlT6~length-and-brcadth—of- Euasia." If this be true, it is no wonder the Inhabitants of Russia uro bloody Nihilists. A people who will mako a watchword of a name like that would be capable of anything. The man who carries this formidable name is called tho father of Nihilism. Twenty-five years ago ho was a Russian noble and councillor of state. Ho was besides a popular poet and author and a man of wealth. Ho was 85 years old, had been delicately reared and highly educated, and was in tho possession of all that makes life desirable. One May morning at 8 o'clock Tscher- nischewski was placed in the pillory in a public square of St. Petersburg and n sentence read banishing him to hard labor in the salt mines of Siberia. He had been advocating in burning, ringing words tho liberation of the serfs. It was his efforts which started the final movement that freed them. Then he went further, and wrote pamphlets advocating the abolish ment of private ownership in kind, depriving tho nobility of their special privileges; disbanding the army, and conferring on women all the legal and civil rights of men. For thin he wan neut to Siberia. But in prison he managed to write two more books secretly. One, entitled'"What Is to Be Done?" id a.Jiuy^l^ und I'UH been called the gospel and encyclopedia of Nihilism. For writing tliid booU he was sentenced to several additional years in Siberia. Now, at tho ago of 00, broken in body and mind, penniless and alone in the world, he hiw just been pardoned by Czar Alexander III. Diabolical Detnllpi of tlie Butchery of Cormier nml III. Tonn E UBiiRhlei—Thn Old M»n'n Tlfiul Nearly Shot OfTninl Bin Child's Tlirimt Cut from Fur to Fur— Shameful Story of Ilrntnl OntruRO III l«n Alleged Civilized Country. NEW ORLEANS, Sopt. 13.—A special from Lnfnyetto, tins, gives tho horrlblo pnr- ticulnrs of tho murdiT six milfi from tlmt place Monday night of Uosomoud Cnrmler and his I.Vyonr-oM daughter, ns elicited at tho coroner's inquest, as follows: Rosamond, who wns over 00 years of n^c, was whipped anil onlortxl to lenvo somo months ago by n band of regulators. Ho did not leftvo. It appears tlmt about in o'clock MonJuy night a party of nmsk.'d man rodo up to his houso nnil dem.iniln.1 admittance, and, on lieing refused, broke down tho door.' Tho old man fired both barrels of a shotgun into tho crowd, killing n man named John Judico. Rosomond then fled, pursued by tho now'cn- raged party, who fir. d rapofitodly at tho fugitive. Mont Devilish Atrocity. They overtook him alwut 200 yards from his house n -d blew tho entire hack part of his head otr, nnd then crushed in tho frontal bone by blows with their guns. The body of Rnswlio lay stretched in front of tho cabin yesterday morning, with her throat cut from ear to ear. The little cabin was riddled with bullets from Winchester rifles and smaller arms, about 2"K) balls having been fired into it. As tho cabin was an isolated ona the coroner's jury coul 1 find no evidence incriminating any one. Other nrutnl Work. Tho body of masked men who murdered Rosemond ami his daughter numbered about thirty. Tho regulators, before reaching Cormier's houso, severely whipped two negroes, Lncien Montgomery and Joseph, •lias "Toby" Cobb. Tho victims aro fearfully lacerated on their backs, and received ugly wounds about tho head and faco, inflicted with instruments made by attaching a piece of buggy trace about two feet long to a handle timdo of wooU of about tho same length. tJnmorolfnlly Ijuliad. Cobb saya tho crowd came to his houso on Monday night, and with oaths demanded admittance. Being refused they broke down tho door and took himself, and Montgomery down tho road quite a distance, and there beat thorn unmercifully for nearly half an hour. Ho did not recognize them, as they were all masked, one being dressed in women's clothing. He could not give any explanation as to why he was flogged, but did not afcribe it to politics. He heard the men say something to Lucion about "voting for Minor,* but could not remember what it was. C«b!> WBS n.KJgJitMV. It la learned that about two months ngo Cobb had a negro school teacher living with him, and this man was ordered to leave. Not doing so, a party went to-Cobb's huuso ono H^nl K*tn?f* Transfer*. V>'m Fernow to Maria Fernow. land in Portland, S2.650. Thoa II Norton to Wm Dealer, lota in Fenton, ?noo. I'ardon A Brooks to C P Sturtev&nt, land in Lyndon, 89,000. Same to Esther M Sturtevant, land in Lyndon, S2700. Darius Gould to Eunice S Gould, lot in Sterling, 8100. S S Kehr to Lizzie Kchr, lot in Sterling, .?2,500. E II Burrige to Adam Young, land In Erie, 8300. Kate Al.ller to J B Mitchell, lot in Albany, 8500. Lucle Jones to Lynaan 1' Langdon, lot in Prophetstown, SCO. Tamar Brown to Kobert Paddock, land in Union Grove, 8180. P G Medin to Wm S McCloy, lot in Sterling, 8800. Geo W Hill to Elizabeth Richards, land In Prophetstown, $800. M U Lewis to Michael Deter, land in Morrison, 81,700. Wm Johnson to A A Thome, land In Coloma, 81500. John Lamb.,"heirs" to Ira Fadden, and in Erie, $1,500. David Soyceto Wm Harlock, land in Albany, 8735. Barton W Huff to J M Winters, lota in Coleta, 8400. Pardon A Brooks to C P Maxwell, land in Lyndon, 8110. David Wolf to Joseph Maxwell, land In Jordon, 82,500. Edwin C Bennett to Adam Young, land in Erie, 8175. Wm Spalsbury to M F Spalabury, lot in Sterling|$000. Thos Burden to Chas Burden, lots in Tampico, 8300. L H Wood worth to Hugh II Ramsay, lot in Rock Falls, $125. A A Wolfersperger to Geo II Parmenter, lots in Lyndon, 8400. Sarah E Lyons to Geo D Glazier, land in Albany, $200. H G Parrish to M Y Lewis, lot in Morrison, 8400. Same to Jennie M Lewis, lot in Morrison, 8225. Same to Sarah E Martin, lot m Morrison, 8225. F II Browning to A T Thompson, lot in Tampico, 820. U M Teller to O W Baker, land in Clyde, 8440. Cora B Austin to Jonathan Hoak.lot in Round Grove, 8100, For trie past week we have been busy opening and arranging JOS. m. (Ruror«-<ori 11 E. O. Cook.) Our buyer, who has just returned from the market, was able to secure some immense bargains which we have placed on orir shelves and have decided to give onr customers the benefit TFe wish to cn.W special attention to our Dress Goods Department Black Silk Warp Henrietta 46 inches wide at 95c per yard. Black Silk Finish Henrietta 40 C2c 45c MILWAUKEE BEER, "Select" "Export" "ISoltcmian" and "Lager" (Also the "Hest" Tonic extract of malt and hops) WAUKEGAN ALE AND PORTER, in kegs and cases. Opposite O. I!. & Q. Depot, I/oonst Street, A CHANGE. All Wool Henrietta, black and all the latest shades, 38 inches wide, at 38c per yard. Flannel Dress Goods, stripes and plaids 3C inches wide at 18, 25 and 40 cents. New Silks in all colors, 19 inches wide at 75 cent?. n Black Silks 22 inches wide at 90 cents per yard. Black Silks 24 inches wide at $1.00. Great -BareaiDS and be CoDvW that we SUCCESSORS TO O. A. Oliver. BOOKS, STATIONERY and Wall Paper. TATK OF H,U <>IS, * |; ^ WHITr-~iI-;: * < ; ''Nn, 1 n ('in-lit Court of Wiif<*i<lo Comity, to , K-i,,b?r Ti-rin, A. D., I'-: 1 . AlhoH Kiwlicr 1 TO. '- In Clmrirory. Jennie IW'chrr, ) Affidavit, of tho non-rcsidonco of .Tormso eerhir, drfnmlnnt above nrinuxl. hnvinjr )C»n filed in the office of !lu< Ork of the lirriiit Court of Uliiteaide Coiinty unit Ktntfj f Illinois, notice if horcliy Riven to the paid pnnic DeochfT, thnl tli(> nbovc nninr-d coin- ilniimnl iierctoforc-(f'il<'il his bill of ooniplnint noniil court, on tliochnncery cide thereof, >ud thiit a ptimmonn thereupon ipnned out ol niil conrt nuninflt tho nbovn nnmoii dofend- Aiit, rotnrnnblo on the iirf»t ilny of the term of tho Circuit Conrt of pfdil County, to bo leld nt the Conrt Hoano ill Morrison, in B!\id Whitpiide Conr.ty, on tho third Momlny of )ctober, noit, (ISH'.i) as ia by Inw reii'iired, nnd which snit in still pmidi-ic. 1AIJKEN K. TyiT^K, r, Circuit Clerk. A GLANCE Throrgh onr stock of cloths will be a revelation to yon. Enough of the extremely fashionable in fancy plaids to meet the taste oi those who care to wear them. Plenty of the plain solid colored for dress and old ago, with a great variety of tho neat, quiet things that most men choose. The attractiveness of onr goods is mirrored in the radient smiles oi our patrons, and shown in' their tasteful apparel. are the Only Bargain in Charles W Wood, Erie. McCall and Kdith 'E night an3~<iuiniifinod" tlittt~~'tlis tenctnsr"~be~l given up, whereupon Cobb grow iingry nnd | flrod into tho crowd, wounding two of them. Since that time vengeance bos boon vowed upon him, and It was .wreaked Monday night Cobb, when soon, was in bed, and will remain there for several months before he recovers from tho severe cnstigntion administered to him. It is tho opinion of tho sheriff that other parties were wounded in Lafay- etto Tuesday night, but BO fnr nothing definite has been ascertained in this respect M'AULIFFE STOPS KILLEN. The Pacific Count Clmmplan » Winner In Seven ItoundH. SAN 'FRANCISCO, Kept 12.—A fight to a finish, Queonsliorry rules, between Pat Killon, heavy-wui^ht champion of tho northwest, and Joe McAulitle, ox-champion heavyweight u[ tho Pucitlc const, for a purse of t'J.SOO, $5:M to the Irs-T, took plnco at the Goldon Gate Athletic club Inst night. Mr- AulifTe weighed -'do pounds and Killen 1(15. •The fight wns Mite's from tho beginning, Killen goltint; tlio worst of it in ench round. In the fifth KilliMi ««9 dnz.'d by tho Inst blow, nitil could hiivo luiMi knocked out, but Mac did not follow him up. Tho fight was finished in tbo seventh round, by an upper cut while I'at vtni clinging to tho ropes, almost done for. • Lund, Sterling. Christ Sorensen and Matilda Elisson, Clinton. Carl Christiansen and Lena Thompson, Clinton. ' , 'y> Chas T Russell and May C Hubbard, Sterling. Geo II Lee, Exeter, Neb, and Martha Stinson, Union Grove. , • . CharlesSchollar and Mrs Kate Kling- inberg, Sterling. Jno B Weaver and Mina M Eyator, Sterling. —Adin Brown, Portland, and Anna Mathews, Prophetstown. Lewis F Machael and Lettie E Ryerson, Morrison. Mendell Warner and Dolly Franks, Harmon, Lee Co., Howard R Bartlett Sublette, Lee Co. and Mary E Young, Mt Pleasans. Herman T Kaugbman and Alice N Sturtz, Stone Station. Robert G Hulett and Mary J Haslam ( 'Union Grpve. Herman E Benner, Stillwater, Minn, and Pearl A Hanks, Albany. .ft Fall Overcoais Bea«y for Inspection. Our New Fall Style Hats are all in. Boy's Suits, prices way down. h Yarns cheaper than ever before. at Cut Prices, Come to Us, WANTS! Situations Wnntecl, Only lOccnts tors linen ID tlir KVBKIHQ GAZKTTK. JACOB EISELE Merchant '"nllor Peoples' 1 Fairoriies! of ONE WEEK, Sept. Hi, NEW YORE STORE: Originators of Low Prices. Academy of Music Block Oominer at Last. DUNCAN CLARK'S New Army Tactics. In twenty-two yours there have been no changes in tho United States army tactics, though other nations have revised theirs to conform to modern uie cbaulcal improvements. A year and n half ago, however, a board of officer* were appointed by our own government to go over our army tactica carefully and make needed improvements. Upton's manual haa been the textlxxjk in use over since the war. . The revising board remained in Washington a considerable time, studying the book part of tlm work before them. Then they went in a body to Fort Leavenworth to try on real soldiers the effect of the changes they proposed. At the con cluaion of their lalwrs a new drill book will be publiiihi'd und our urniy tactica will be complete. There will bit changes In all branches of the service. In the practice with arms there will bo simplification. Also, when a company is allowed to go off duty, the command to them will no longer be, "Break ranks, march," but "Dismiss, march." This is considered en improvement. The physical drilling and gymnastic exerciaea will be considerably added to and increased in thoroughness. This •will doubtless add much to the grace, strength and precision of the soldier. It &) a part ol the athletic craze now sweep- iag over the country, and is a change .which will rejoice all who are interested in tlio appearance and tho efficiency of our army. Th<* additional movements bvloog to Uu> cliiits known as euUuig up In the new tactics a diiler- will be uia»lo in movements for field and for garrisum. la etmuacuoii with th>-»u briefly iiotssi tiii&O£u* to yur own ti»i;tic» muy \w men- tka»4 ttto fa. t thd iuilit«ir\ .ukthori tint \iS Ibv i«-fui.vr> an'i» iru t^/.uix'. ; Wfu*N* Ui^ iiw •/ SjJ. * !>',!-•.<! f A Cotnplitint Ac^lnst a Cuimul. LONDO,V, Sypt. 13.—'1'bu V()Mii';ho Zoitnrig, speaking of tlio-|>r<>tuwU wliioii tho liiirlin exporters Lavo raisj.l a^unst thu mothoda of Mr. E lwaril«, the Aim-rican consul in that city, says tlmt if Ihoru wero no other cnuso,..tlia_fnct..tli!it_.Mr^_EJwards_is- totully igni>rnnt of Uio German language ia in ite'-'lf sullli:ii'nt to pruvu a sorious drawback to the I»tumes3 ol' his olHco. The protests 6f thi> Bjrliii" nicrchailta aro against Secretary E IwnrIf), tho consul's brother, as well ns a^ain-jt the consul hhiiStlf. The merchants siy that those two, by thoir un- business-lik! im-lhods, are destroying all trade witli Ainirit-ii. A Gotlinm Kill tor In tho llaatllo. NEW YonK, Sept. 12.—E. D. Mann, editor of Town Topics, was arrost'd in court yesterday on a clinrgo of criminal libel, stating in his paper that Dr. Allen McLano Hamilton's fathur, tho Into Philip Hamilton, hod two wives and two sots of children. The statement occurred in an article on the Robert Ray Hamilton matter. Dr. Hamilton is the complainant. Maim declined to plead at present, and was committed to the Tombs. rilotH Curried OIT to l£uropo. NEW YORK, Sopt. 12.—Nine pilots were carried out yesUirday on steamers which they were guiding from port. They could not find pilot boats outside to bring them back. Some will have to take involuntary trips to Europe.and others to southern ports. By law tboy are entitle 1 to receive $25 per week and first class board during thrir enforced absence from port. A Cru»Iilnif Flno for • Hallway. CHICAGO, Supt 10.—At yesterday afternoon's mooting of the Western Freight association the St. Paul and Kansas City road was adjudged to be guilty of violating the agreement in regard to rates on live stock, and wns fined $1UO. Croke and Puruell In Conference. LONDON, Bopt 12.—Archbishop Croke and Pornell held a long conference in PuhHu yesterday over the now Tenants' lo.iguo. Important results are expected to now from the conference. Sherman uud Dupew at Home. NEW YOHK, Sept. 12.—Among tho passengers arriving by lha steamer City of New York yoiittTilny wore Senator Sherman an<l Chauncuy M. IX-pow. Siiyj It W»« Ullllugt' IM.tol. WATERLOO, la., Supt 12.—In the Billing* trial ytsUjrJay Will Hlniio eworo that but one shot was flrod when Kingsley was killed, tui.l timt the pistol fouud near the d-.'iid umu bjloiigod to Hilliu^.i. Htf>voral wHnfiies r mti-.iilict BLuie a< to the number of shyla, il^^Uiriug t-but thoro wore two. ----------- Iliireii at CliloiiRO. ..... Irl ^f CHIOAOO, Ropt. 12. — Tho raois at the West Side course yesterdav woro won as iollows: Wimuier, % mill.-, "l:02; Elsia B,, % railo hoat»,— liiS.lf, — li-15^-i— Tonlike.-I-J-g- miles, 1:45)^; Jucic Cocks. % mile, • l:28)i; Spal- cling, K. in lie. 1:2S^. _ _ IIoulniiKur "'"I Hachefort 1'rosorlbeil. PAKIS, Sept. 13.— Tho prefect of the Seine has refused to accept ^ho declarations of candidature for membership in the chamber of deputies mad3 by -Gen. Boulanger and Henri Rochefort. __ _ Tnmmuiiy linn il New Snchem. NEW YORK, Sept TA— A. B. Tappan was yesterday elected grand sachem of Tammany hall, in place of Sheriff Flack, resigned. The Wenthor Wo May Kxpoot. WABHINUTON C.'ITV, Sopt. 12.— The following aro the weather Indications for the thirty-six hours from 8 p. m. yesterday: For Indiana — Fair weather: no elmn^o In temperature, northerly winds. For Michigan anil Wisconsin— Fair weather, exci'p 1 in western portion of Wisconsin ami upper Mlfliini'n, lltfht rains; inurh colder, except in Hiutheastern portion of lower Michigan, stationary tompnruture; northerly winds. For Iowa— Fair weather, except In eastern portion: light rains; lower temperature; northerly wind*. For Illinois- Fair weather, except in western portion; light rains; lower -temperature; northerly winds. • THE MARKETS. CHIOAOO, Sept. II. Quotations on the board of trade to-day were of follows: Whout— No. 2 September, opened '6^di:, closo'l i7Wc: October, opened 7"Kio. closed 77:uc; Duceinber, opt'imd 78?^c, clo.-ied ;K7«-7'.ic. Com— No. 2 Scptembor, opened nnil close.l if!->4c; October, opened KJ^c, closed S%-)ic; May, oi>ened 3i>4-%f. closed 3."-Klc. Oats— No. a September, opened and closed l!i%c; October, opened 10^«, closed l(%c; May, opeLied and closed £%£. Pork- September, opened and closed S11.80; October, opened $ll.:a, closed Jll.O); January. opened 89.16, closed S'J.15. Lard— September, opened and closed S5.W. Produce: Mutter -Fancy Elgin creamery, 18 r lb; fine diilry, 14«S15c: packing stock, EBtfs-Strlctly fresh. HK"i»15o per doz. Poultry— Livo hens, ?m<a>3 per Ib; rooa- tors, 5c; turkeys. OJJilOe; ducks 8e. Potatoes— jior bbl. Apples— Jl.CMaiJJ.') per bbL iea-aioasSl.W per lU-qt. coae. New York. NEW YOBK, Sept. 11. Wheat— Opened strons at o<lvances ranging from H to?(i<'i»'r cent, on tho unfavorable showing inadu by tlu> cro;i reimrt, and further lutvan eil ?4 lu tliu early tradliiK. Just bi*fort; noon a reaction of kio took place; No. S red winter rash, K*>iTiM(Sjj do y«<pt«uiber. 8&Hc; do Uu tobor, WJ^c; do December, ifc»m<'. Lkiru --No. « lliixi'd rii*h, 4.'I"t>4iiV4C; do Hcpti'in'iiT, <7.ibu; do Ociohor, Vfyc; do Ni. vemlxir, 4~''w'. Out*— Dull; No. 'J tuix-xl G. &, H. W. Tiftlb TABLE. OOINO BAST. Ulantlc Ex ..... 2:42 a. m Sterling Pass... 6:36 a. m. Pass. 8 :52 a. ra. 1 :6B p. m 3:40 a. m.' OOINOWKHT. Pacific Ex ...... 2:22 a. m. Sterling Pass, a :00 p. m Limited Pass. 4 :04 p. m ' " DAVID J. RAM ACE'S CllntonPass Denver :1» p. ra. 8:53 " Clinton Denver FuBianr TRAINS THAT OAUIVT OOINO KA8T. OOINO WKBT. No. 18 „ B.IB p. m.lNo. SB 7:40 a. ra No. 48..™.. 6:60 a. m.JNo. 17 ™. 10:82 a. ra SHIELD, mam & per i a OOINO KABT. I OOINO WEST. 8—rassengor 6:30 a.m. 3C—Passenger 4:20 p.m IS— FrelKbt «;46 p.m. «—Freight 6:00a.m AUKIVK FROM EAST. 1>— Paa3enKer...9;OOp.m. •T—Freight 9:40 a.rn ARKIVE FBOM WBflT 86—Passenger 10:30 a.m 42' -Freight B :30 p.m STANDARD THEATRE CO. Supporting; the CIlAimiNH JblTTIiK ACT11KHH, Miss Blanche Slader. Opening In the famous Comedy Drama in 5 acts, entitled map rawsT-pi HSi WM Don't fail to see the celebrated I'ltM'F.M «>.M,V 1O and JJOu. Itosorveil sc;il.» for unlo nt the iiKiinl place wlthoiitexlr* charge OHANUK OF t'LAY NU1HTLY. Arabian Nights and Female Minstrels. ACAI>EMY OK M.IIBIC, HKPT. 14, 18 Ueantlfnl liadle«. 4 Knd Men ; Tnc only legitimate Monnter Female Com- bluntlon now before tlie public. Grand Marches, Gorgeous Costumes, Great Novelty Apta, New Songs, New Dances Seats now OB sale. Admission 35 and 60 cents. Htaudlng room only. THE PUBLISHERS of St. Nicholas •announce that that popular children's magazine IB to be enlarged, beginning with the new volume, which opens with November, 1889, and that a new and clearer type will be adopted. Four important serial stories by four well known American authors will be given during the coming year. Passenger No. 30 connects with trains east ani! west on Clinton Branch: with 0. B. I & P. It. K. it KockIsland east and west; with main line or points west, Council Bluffs, Omaha and be torn* and for Kansas City and Soluts beyond. ADVERTISERS SHOULD BEAR IK MIND JTHAT THE GAZETTE IS READ BY AT LEAST SIX THOUSAND PEOPLE EAOI1 , DAY. All; the Leading Sizes From 8 x 10 Single To 34 i"40 Double, • -S-TRIGKiE-RSr Do Not Buy a Light Weight Henrietta; if Youido You WiU Regret It They are'not reliable, they slip and split, the filling haying little or no twist, leaves them no strength. All our Henriettas are Heavy Weights. Our 60c quality is the Best Dress Fabric for the money ever shown in Sterling in all the new fall shades. We Have the Only Line oj Priestley §• Co,'s Silk Warp Hen- W A»siifi>jToa CITV, ISopt. 11 —The prat!- •Jitlit Uh< iMt ovuiling n:<u.1>) th«; oua, >» 1%lfd ftjns«, m do do NuV ominal. Juopui'.tu mbur. »»'n''. Hye-DuU. l'n-k-l>iiU; liii'sw. $i.'. . Ijlinl ljulou S-pietulwr, 'i; Noveiiibi-r. |8.--7. do, *'. At fsJ f t tobor, THE ' MANAGEMENT of a household where "help" is employed is one of the sore and never satisfactorily settled problems In housekeeping. A very good example of how to do it is furnished by Mrs. Julia C. Sharps, who describes her experience and methods in Wo. 114 of Good Housekeeping. It will be of interest to every one who employs girls in house-service. MK. FRANK B. STOCKTON has written a new and characteristic story called "The Merry Chanter." It will begin in the November Century and run through four numbers. The story takes its name from a vessel which started from a Massachusetts point on a peculiar cruise. The owners, a young married couple, are on board, and the vessel 1» commanded and manned by four village captain* of unusual experience. 1 Mr. I>sua tilbaoa will illu*trat« It. The November Outury U slao to contain H new utory by Mark Twain. Tils chausUM uf sn? no.* wo-ra *r« »b« rietta*, Australian Cashmeres, Novelties, None genuine unless stamped every 5 yds. B. Priestley & Co. A Great Bargain in Black Silk 20 io. Awe Royal at $1,00 p at $1,50 56 in. Turkey Eod Damask, warranted Fast Dye, 25c. Sold everywhere at 40c. We have the Finest Stock of Table Linen and ftiapkins in Sterling. Three-Fourths Bleached Napkins SI.25 per dozen. Oollars fitiid Ouilku Acd., JE^aiantleroy, IMreetorie Opened. "" Call and nee onr new double track railway, through trains, fast time, limited. BUTTERICK'S PATTERNS N. CARPENTER <fe CO

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