Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois on September 26, 1889 · Page 2
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Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois · Page 2

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Sterling, Illinois
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Thursday, September 26, 1889
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Page 2
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The Bankers' Gathering sns City, Mo. A THOUSAND DELEGATE ourt ycst"rday th«-y' o"iiM nut ngreo. y, two' for not guilty ives irill have n ROW MILWAUKEE BEER, "Bohemian Lagtr lircr." (Also the Best" Tonic extract of m;Ut and hops WAUKEGAN ALE AND PORTER in kf-gs and crises. 8EFTEMRKK 29, IfW. -The followln forthethirty- ^tenlay: * b Jhocu*t Street pnsitu 0. n. ft Q. Depot, The OraS sWpment of strest rail^n arrived this morning it bei,,» « pe car load of T rails to be used on «»o Rock falls brsBch. The T rail Is to to nsed ou all Btreets not iraca- daiaized. The top of the rail projects tout a smsU distance shore the level of t!je stsreet and is not of much incon- venienea to traYel. —Dixen Snn: It. was reported that Friday night a colored tramp attempted to steal a ride oa a train pulling out from the Illinois Central depot from the north. The conductor, on his refu sal to leare the train, called the assist Bnce of the brakeman, when the fellow leaped from the car 1 which by this time was on the bridge. One moment his burly body shot out Into the darkness and tee next they heard it strike the water, some 40 or 50 feet below. The train was stopped, but soon the tramp's mocking laughter mingled with oaths wae heard earning np from below. Evidently that fellow was not bom to be drowned. In one case, at least, gns anJ electric Illumination have met and made friends. In Cincinnati the gas company itself is putting in an electric plant to accommodate such of its customers as desire that kind of lighting. When electric illumi- iwtion can be utilized perfectly for private houses, leaving gas for fuel, then civilization will be approaching perfection. The gas can be manufactured where the natural product cannot be obtained. This is what our cities will certainly come to. Then, no smoke, no ashes and no tattling coal carts. A Bis Tv-at with TTTO Bt tin" Bonn!. V CITY. Mo., S-pt '-'« -Tho imn ba-ik.-rV n«socin«lon mot in wnnual eon,- vrnMon hnra 7^^ ^'"7 1.000 <1clo- B nt«) are pr^oist Frnsidc-nt Charles Fear- sons of St. Louis, cnlleil the convention to order at 11 o'clock, bat Jowph S. Chick, on behalf of tho Kansas City c!«arin ? houso, extended a waicomo to the .SoleR'to*; Mayor Darenport welcomad thorn on beliMt ol tho city and Governor Francis on behalf of tho state. President Pearsons responded for tho delegates, and delivered tho opening ad- ilhi-r Wi- Mil 5" T,V\''niN(;T<iN CI r ,, 'ti,o v.vnth.T rni.v - 1 Indiana- l.i.hl rail., au.l . For IlU'iin-i- Fnir weither: northerly r.n.lrrin sniith.Tn i),.r(l<-n. warnu-r In nurtiu-rn. Fur Low.-r LiKht. rain, f.illow,-,! by colder, vn-ath-T-, northwesterly winds. Tt or A.iscon- «ln and I'l-i-er Michigan-Fair weather, west. criy vrinils; Hliphtly cuoler in cnstorn portion, Blishllv warnuT In western portion, tor Iown-l.i"ht ruin. fo. lowed by clearing weather- westerly winds; stationary temperature. "Varnished Board," Every 5 yards marked B. Priestley & Co. ;KET3. Police T_nap«!ctor_Bjrm!B,.of New York, •ajB plainly in The North American Review that city lodging houses are downright nurseries of crime. He refers especially to the class which charge from five to twenty-five cents for a night's lodging. In these resorts drunkards, thieves,, murderers and various Mndsof criminals have their haunts. If a poor boy comes from the country to ..find work, he naturally drifts into one of these places. He makes tho acquaintance of desperate criminals. They take him in hand, lead him through the lore of their dark training school and in a little time praduate an honest boy into a full fledged housebreaker or sneak thief. But where shall an honest man with only twenty-five cents in his pocket go for a night's lodging? Inspector Byrnes does not say. He only says these lodging houses should be held under strict surveillance. It is a question for civilization .to an- gwer. One thing is clear already. These cheap, very cheap, lodging houses pay or they would not continue to increase in number as they are doing. Now, if they pay as low resorts, they will certainly pay as decent .ones. If the churches, if benevolent associations, if anybody with "a heart at leisure from itself to go out to suffering, 11 as Rev. Mr. Chapman puts it —if such as these •would interest themselves sufficiently they might transform these "nurseries of crime" into training schools of civili- sation. A ir W. F. Bt John, of New York, then rend an able technical papor on legal tender. Ho expressed himssll as opposwl to free coinnm of silver, and outlined a plan for retiring the legal tender notes of tho K°™rn- ment rapidly and without dimmishing Urn sum of money in circulation. A motion to recommend to con(rr<w, ™ch action as was outlined in Mr. Bt John's paper was referred to tha appropriate committee. Silver In Place of Greenback*. . Bt John's plan is that the secretary of tho treasury be require 1 to buy and coin »4 000 000 worth of silvar bullion each month; provided that not more than 90K can to, or 412W grains, bo the amount of silver to be contained in a silver dollar; that wito the coinage of silver the lejul tender notes of the government ba withdrawn, dollar for dollar, as the nllvr-r is in-mod, and that gold and silver certificates be made legal tender. A Vlull from Coolojr's Commlwlon. By invitation tho interstate commission, headed by JU.IRO Cooley, paid a visit to the convention. They were escorted by Maj. William Warner and C. H. Ncttlcton. JmlRO Cooley was called upon to speak, ana being introduced by Presidaat Pearsons he said that he and hia colleagues winhed they might attend all the sessions of the convention. "But wo are intrusted to a certain extent " he continued, "with tho management of a business that we wish wo could bring under like rules and into tho certain regularity of banking business, which, I very muchfear.it will be some time before we are able to do." Messrs. Schoonmaker, Morrison, Veasey, and Bragg also responded with short speeches to colls made upon them by the delegates. _ ..... i,,..,... l. »t»ot OHIO*. I,, answer to loud call* Tor "Wnruer " the ex-cougrossmin was introduced, by tho president as a man who did not want an ofllca Tho major thanked the delegates for their klndnsss for calling for him, but pleaded lack of experience in public speaking, and asked to beexcus-d. ' . .,.,., Constitution^ amendments relating to tne election of the executive council, etc., were then adopted and the association adjourned 1 for the day. ' In the afternoon tho delegates were given a ride over the various cable lines of the city which pass most of the points of general interest. Last evening a banquet was tendered the delegates and visiting bankers at the Den of tho Priests of Pallas. The banquet Is believed to be the largest ever served in the west, covers being laid tor 2,000 guests. THE CiftCAno, Sept. £5. Quotations nn' tho board ot trade to-day were ft" follows: Wheat-No. 2 September opened H>ujc, clos-l Me: October, opened HiUc cliwd Hie; Dotemhor, opened 81;4o, closed f-'Hc. t'urn--No. 3 September, opened 3Sc cloRei 31-4n; October, opened iUJfie, closed KlWc; May. o|«mod IVsJ^c, closed RHic. OatH-No. '.: . September, opened 1'JiL clrwc-1 ll'Jfi-'jc; October, opened and closed W id May. opened 2.%o, closed «#< Pork-October, opened and closed H-i- 1 'November, opened f» u:*i, closed $».W4: January, opened S'.Wf;. clnsed SB..II October, opened SXNtVfc, cloned Live Btoc.-*-Tho Union Stock Yards reports tlio followinn rnnsonf prices: Hogs—Mantel opened fairly active, with prices unchanged; lizht erodes, $4.(Wa<.T.V. rough packing. 83 75iVU<i: mixed lots *].'.>V?,U<h heavy packing and shipping Ms, *J.!»IMS.V Cattle- Market Klom Eoo.l to choice, Btcwly. $i.!!Ti<iM.<Vi: poor to fair, lower nt $1.01(3.3.90; cows il.i~«?~.*': stoekera, il.tvVrfl.10; stei-rs «" HXiiiMO. Sheep—Market steady, native muttons, tfl.50rH.W; western rango ™eep? ?:Utt2.U.-, ; Texnns, S3.bJ34.15; lambs. We place on sale New American Industries, It Beema likely that at length the United States will bo able to export coal. By way of beginning a coal line has been established, between Florida and Cuba. The fleet for this purpose is not formidable aa yet, consisting only' of an ocean tag with half a dozen steel barges, an English steamer and two or three American sailing vessels. But enough fuel has ""already been shipped from the Alabama mines, through Pensacola to the West Indira, to show that the trade can be profitably carried on. The Loulsvile nnd NaahYille railroad are therefore building a coal dock at Pensacola, and it is expected that this trade will reach 400,000 tons of coal annually. Thus there will be an outside market for American coal, one more industry giving employment to several hundred or a thousand men and a prospect that fewer mines will be obliged to shut down part of the year on account of over production. A fresh impetus has also been given to tho sugar culture in Texas. Hitherto comparatively little attention has been paid to cane culture in this great and ({Sowing state. But the possibilities in that direction have been brought before the public in an unexpected way. Maj. —Goree, manager of the state penitentiary, casting about for some employment that would occupy bis convicta •- and *t the same time not interfere with tlia labor of free men, set them to work co sugar plantations. He reports that ha boa not only paid all their expenses thereby, but has made on each convict employed a profit of |S90 for the year. Ii oonTicte can do as much, what might not free labor produce in turning part of the fertile plaina of Texaa into •ogar plantations? If Texas could yield ia wigar a tenth part of what aha does in Cotton, sji« could ananally bun* aay gag« trust that might be formed in civ- jHs^tkw. Sujjsr «*B» gio-wa wbe« cot- tea does la wAoy localities. Wotulerfu3 report* couw of tha vast " gad apitHy enlarging fruit eultur* la Tb« pw*eat jF«aJ th* ct«p -th fM.OWMXW. Of UU» t*,- ai«.iB r&tetaa *a«S extras*, which, , U Thrir Hard Times Are O*er. NEW YOHK, Sept; 2<1.— Two children, Annie and Gustavo Franz, 13 and IS yearn of age respectively, hnvo already experienced a lifetime of tribulation' and received the reward wliicli the gooi book promises Their fathar die.l about a year ago, and two or more months ago their mother fell out of the window of her house and was killed. They were taken to tho houso of an uncle, but were soon after abducted by a man who took a fancy to them. They were found at Fordbam nnd turned over to the care of Mr. Gerry'd society. But they will •ail in a few days for Germnny, where a fortune of 30,000 marks await them, recently lets by tho death of a r )lativo. A Town In Powes-iloa of Tonglu. CoLUMBtrs, O., Sept. 1:6.-A special from Huntmgton, W. Va., says: Word has just been received from Fort Gay, Caholl county, that tho town is in possession of toughs. They stoned tho house of Elliott Nester, when he fired on them. They then made the mayor issue a warrant for his arrest He .was dragged out of bed at 2 o'clock in the morn- Ing aud beaten almost to death. The mayor dismissed him, whereupon the, gang then beat the mayor, who resigned. Tho marshal has also resigned. Tho gung has terrorized the whole town. goon Got Tired ol Matrimony. DASVH.LB, Ills., Sept' SB —Frank Holloway and Jenny Kerns were married Sunday afternoon. The-bride's father gave them o 100-acre farm, and the young people came to Danville Monday and purchased n complete housekeeping outfit. They returned to the brido'a home Tu sday night and early yesterday morning young Uilloway wtntto the barn on his fuliur's farm and shot him •elf fatally. He was found dead an hour later. Tha bride Is cruzod with grief. No caused is known for Holloway's act. Farmers Balling Unhealthy Hogs. BALTIMORE, S.-pt JtX-Dr. A. W. Clem enta aud Dr. T. L. Armstrong have returned from the eastern shore, whither they went to investigate tho hog cholera. Tbey Bay that they are almost positive the mal- 'ady is hog cholera. Tho fanners aro shipping the animals to Bnltimoiv and Philadelphia as fast as they can sell tho n, without regard to the disease or its cons.'quancos. TIi« ProgreB* of tho South. BAITUIOIIE, B^pt 26.— The Manufacturers' Record gives tables shewing that the now enterprises iu iron and other manufactures, cotton mill*, etc., started in the first nine months of 1889 in tha southern states number 4,OXt, against 2,942 for the eame period iu ftm The capital and capital stock represented is $15-4,848,700 /or IBS), against tKl;415,tXXMtt~lS*i Anti-Horse Thief Society I'lcnlc*.. Omn, Ills., Sept 'JO.—The Illinois Citt- suns' Mutual Proteo:ive association, better known as the Anti-Horse Thief society, held its annual rally hero yesterday. A procession through the town, a number of speeches 'at the grove, together with band and vocal music, mado up the day's exorcises. St. Joe'* Naw "Elpo" Building- &r. JoBKfU, Ho.,S«pf. ^6.—The exposition building that burnt bera some days ago ha» been replac*! by another building, it» superior in every wav. The new structure is two stories bisli, stX) by 3(X) feet, and wan completed in fifty-five hours from the time tae tirst natl »a> drive". ^ OPSSSA, Sept. BA —A school lasohor named BIIUSI committed suici !a Tueaiay, wh«r»» h-tf fi»i»ct>il.lren. Sli# tUr^e tho botlis* ot Khriw ol thn >'t>IUr>iJi uut o/. tlia ihird-iitory window, ami Ukuig ttw utiwr two iu b«r urutt juji^Mii (rum Uut witwiow suil waa i»- Produce: Hutt»r-Fancy Ek'in creamery, etSOts per Ib: fino dairy. IHTWKc; packing stock, 7j^3c Eu^s-SLrictly fresb. WIOW^o lior doz. Ponltry-Livo hem. -ifrifcl P° r ^ *°°*- tera, 8c; turkcvs, RaiOc; ducks 80. Potatoes- WcaSI.OU por'bbU Apples-Jl.(wai-M Por bl)L New York. NEW YORK, Sept. 25. Wheat—No. 2 red winter cash, e&HiiJWJt . do October. Kflfo do November, »iWc; do cem1«r. 87«c. Corn-No. S mlxo;l cash, « doOdtobcr, 40?^-; do November. 41^c; do ue- cember, 4l%c. Oats-Dull; No. i mlxod cash a'(i42« ic: do September, 205,^04 do Octo- ober,' WWc; do Novernl>er. 28«c; do Dscembor. 26*Sc, Kye-Dnll. liarloy- Noml-niil. Pqrti- te'mber,"s«.':wro'<-"t<Ib.'..-,?il.ai: .Iniiniiry, 5<V#. hive Btoeh; C!attltf-Trixaiiignlow, and common and ordinary Bteer.-t Ifxs per 100 Ita lower, native steers, 53.2na4.BO $ 1W) ft»; bulU and dry cows, Sl.rjOQaTS, Bheo.li and Lambs- Steady and firm lor Bheep. dull and easier Tor inmW nhi>i>n f!>t"M<ti V ">; lambs, BHj«»"Ho. H^StSdy; HVB ho".. S4.SJffi4.83 V 100 t»s; choice pigs, ;i.l!U(riJ).ll). BOCK FAI.IJ*. CJ+C. H. Fayson has been at Tampico for a week or two but has returned. -i-D. O. Coe, superintendent of the Congregational Sunday school.will give review concert .next Sabbath evening in the audience room of the church. All are invited. -t- Another happy wedding took place In Kock Falls Wednesday evening. It was that of Will Palmer and Miss Daisy Davlson, and it was performed by Rev. Kaye at the home of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Davison. A large number of friends were present to witness the ceremony and enjoy the wedding supper. Will Is an industrious young man and his wife is an estimable young lady. May their pathway be all sunshine. They left on the night train for Chicago for a few days. This line of goods, all warranted to be Silk Warp Henrietta: 42 inches wide at $1.25 per yard; 40 inchea wide at $1.15; 38 inches wide at 95c. Colored Henrietta, silk warp, 40 inches wide, T5c. Black and Colored, all wool Henrietta, 40 inches wide, at 48c. 40 inch, Silk Finish, Mohair at 40c per yard. 38 inch Brilliantines Alapaca, 42c. 54 inch, all wool, Dress Flannels, latest shades. 49c per yard. 40 inch Tricots at 37c! per yard. , 40 inch, all wool, Ladies' Cloth at 25c. Silks! Silks! Silks! Colored, all silk, Gros Grains at 75c per yard. The best wearing Black Gros Grain Silk, SO inchea wide, 90c per yard Colored Rhadarnes nt 83c per yard. -/; AH Silk Furahs at 59c.per yard. l ? SUGCESSOHS TO O. A. Oliver BOOKS, STATIONERY and "Wall Paper. LINK. R TTNNTWJ THREE „ ^.w^^ f 11 Kooda promptly delivered to any pai i Ity Specialty of romovlngliouaehol ienaplraioa, [rahl2yl] K. H. WILDAHI! WAGONS. iart i .Md IN A GLANCE Throrgh onr Block of cloths will be a revelation to yon. Enough of the extremely fashionable in fancy plaids to meet the taste 01 hose who care to wear them. Plenty of the plain solid colored for dress and old age, with a great variety of the neat, quiet things that moat men choose. The attractiveness of onr goods is mirrored in the radient smilfcu ol onr patrons, and shown in their tasteful apparel. JACOB EISEL0 Merchant TiiUor WALL PAPER BARGAINS. Remnants as Low as 3 cts. a roJI. White Blanks as low as 6 cts. Nice Gilt Papers at 10 cts. !.n*rrate : 10 to 20 et£b-,:..-....:..- • . .• -. Very handsome Ciit Papers 16 to 26 cts. Borders equally cheap. These prices only to make room for new goods. NEW YORK Snd F>oor South of f»ost Office. DK. A. W. BAEK. OFFICE OVEK Oettinge.T'3 Oloihing Store, Well done with {food materials for WE ABE in receipt of N. W. Ay er & Son's American Newspaper Annual for 1889. It contains a carefully prepared list of all newspapers and periodicals in the United States and Canada, arranged by States and Towns in alphabetical order. Under this head is given the name of the paper, the issue, general characteristics, year of estab- ishment,' size, subscription price and oirculati'on, also the names of Editors and Publishers, and the street address when known) |ia all cities of about 50.000 population. It enumerates the various Press and Editorial Associa- ;ions throughout the United States and Canada together with lists of their Officers. It contains a list of all Newspapers inserting Advertisements, arranged In States by Counties, with the distinctive features and circulation of each paper. Alsocomplete lists of all the Eellglous or Agricultural Periodicals, of Medical. Commercial, Scientific, Educational, or any other of the clasa publications, as well as of all Publications printed. in foreign languages, and a vast amount of information of practical value to almost every businessman. PriceS5.00. N.W-Ay- er & Son, Philadelphia Pa. PEK LINE. ARE YOR READING THE Small Ads in th« Kvenlng Gaxettol Engagement of the favorite little artist MASTER FRANKIE JONES, Supported by an excellent company in 3—G-aBAT.'DBAMAS—3. Thursday Niglit, Disowned. Friday Night, The Sea Waif. Saturday Night, Carl, the Outcast. MATINEE SATURDAY AT 2:30, work a spcialty. Valuable Information to Boarding Hooee Keepera. Do you want boarders? If you do you can easily secure tbem by putting a "want" in the EVENING GAZETTE. It will cost you but 10 cents for 8 lines ttitt GRAND LADIES' AND CHILDREN^ WM. BOEIIKEK, a-»«-1. A F D H o ar M of ANfELS TILE FLOORS AND FIRE PLAGE GOODS AT 3JOI>EHATK PKICES. tlio largest and ind See The Great disowned. Fire .Bcene in Tne rescue from the surg- ea Walf - • The Lean for Life in Carl; The Outcast. See The Great Vault fixplosioa lu DiBo'wued. See The Great Railroad Bcene in Carl; The Outcast. See The Magnillcent Ship Scene in The Hea Waif. We Bhall ho plcwi-fl' o correspond with tatend Inc puroliMoM or Invite Inspection ot our complete stock. Wu art iimuufuotiiroro. SEE THE GREAT TANK DRAMA.. The BeaWaW-A mammoth tank'contelnlng^OOO^tonB of water used la the production ol Prices reduced to 25 and 35 cents. Reserved seats now on sale. •&»• 307-309 WftSASM ftVE.. CIWAGO. ILL. WALLACTOPERA HOUSE! OCT. 2nd, AND MUSICAL NOVELTY COMPANY! Oct. 3,4,6, "f rankle JOMS" For a Bliort time we are going to bpom and advertise our business by giving to every purchaser oi Fifteen Dollars worth of goods a ^ . Fine Large Crayon Portrait, -IN— Carl, the Outcast; JDisowned and The Sea Waif. t our store tor MB COPYING CO, 30% #304 West V.an £uren of work we intend, to^ve you. -;- saw •:- of m prites anil' see if we are ool as pod a^ VuR PRICES ARE L0WEH THAIi THE LOWEST. everytliing in the store in Btime ratio. BUTTERICK'S PATTERNS

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