Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois on September 28, 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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Saturday, September 28, 1889
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Page 2
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^fc __ jm (its. i T>wi,rvTrRBa B Pa* Tear — Sslt;r. s\Tunr<A.Y. ^KIT-EMBER '•'.*. Rrsmiiel Siitlivan Cos. One of I'K* moat voro.itilo men b!a country lia-i j.roih:v-<"l w.ns Congressman S. S. Cox Ho did so many things admirably tli.it OHO cannot any what he did best In congress ho wna bent known a3 a humorist. For years ho was tte vrit of tho national house, Hi3 reputation in this respect interfered n-ith his ambition to be speaker of the house, and in other directions, as he himself used to say rather sadly at times. It was hardly thought that so funny a man could fill a high and serious office with dignity. And vet Mr. Cox had a fine dignity of his own. As an orator, on grave and important questions, heftould be earnest and forceful enough/ when occasion demanded. His ihetoric was so brilliant, his knowledge so wide and his manner BO irresistible that he was much sought after as a lecturer. At the very hour he died he would, if in health, have been speaking to an audience from the platform. The four new states lo come into the Union this fall owe Mr. Cox an especial debt of gratitude. It was his vote and his exertion in congress last winter that 'passed the bill for their admission. He had just returned from a trip to these young states when he was seized with hia last illness. He it was, too, who was the founder of the government life saving service. Yet. after all, perhaps it was as the litterateur that he was at his beat. Those who have read his "Arctic Sunbeams," "Orient Sunbeams" and "Why We Laugh" cannot help regretting that politics ever took any of his time away from literature. But since 1855, thirty- fonr years, he has only been out of congress five years. Strange indeed the .house of representatives will seem with~ out the presence of this gentle, genial, childlike,.merry souL The prayers and regrets of a thousand friends go with him aa far as they can penetrate on the - tinknvwM journey whore every man ~ luuflt travsjl alone, •..-.. " "THE BEST IS THE CHEAPEST." M ANY persons are under the impression th'at Ivory Soap is expensive, and intended for the use of the wealthy only. The fact is, the price is lower than for ordinary soaps, quality considered, for in the ."Ivory " no "chcapeners " or "makeweights " are used, so the buyer gets all "true soap" for her money. Its harmlessness, durability and efficiency admit of its being used for all purposes with equal satisfaction and economy in the families of the rich or poor. ' A WORD OF WARNING. There are many white soaps, each represented to be " just as good as the'Ivory';" they ARE NOT, but like all counterfeits, lack the peculiar and remarkable qualities of the genuine. Ask for "Ivory" Soap and insist upon getting it. *"> Copyright, 188S. by Procter & Gamble. B. PRIESMY« Co's SILK WARP HENRIETTAS , "Varnished Board," Every 5 yards marked B. Priestley & Co. We placo on sale THI —Mrs. Frank Burnham, of Plattville, Wis., is the guest of Miss Lizzie Carpenter. —George Dunmore is back from California, he having traded off his property there. —Rev. E. C. Sickles, of Dlxon, will preach In the Presbyterian church tomorrow morning and evening. gone to~Marion E. TJie Whltechapel Murders. Nothing in the annals of modem crime Is at once so mysterious and BO f^pndish as the series of murders that have been committed in the slum Whitechapel district of London. In oil there have now been found twelve bodies of murdered •women and there is no clew to the slayer. Nine of the twelve bodies were found in Whitechapel. The women belong to the lowest outcast clasa To one of the corpses a note waa pianed saying that the murderer would desist when he had killed fifteen women. Of the ghastly twelve bodies eight were disemboweled and mutilated in n " peculiar manner, all the same way. The unknown person who committed these crimes is nicknamed Jack the Ripper. The four other dead women found in Whitechapel were killed by another hand, it is believed, since they were mutilated ^n a different manner, the heads and limbs being cut off and only the trunk left. It is simply inexplicable that in one of the most thickly populated districts of London, lighted all night and patrolled by police, with a detective force supposed to be equal to any in the world, the heads of four murdered women could be»cut off and carried away and successfully concealed. The whole case reminds one of Foe's Btory of the mysterious Paris murders. The Whitechapel killings began April 8,1888, and have been shocking civilization at intervals ever since. One supposition is that the original "ripper" is a ferocious lunatic with some fancied grudge at the unfortunate clasa of women named. But his work is too systematic and long continued for that. A horrible circumstance attending this series of crimes Ss that other wretches the world over read of it and attempt to imitate it There seems a contagion about it Dr. Chauncey M. Depew has come back disgusted with the exhibit of the TJnited States at Paris. Even poor old Mexico beats us. Every citizen of our republic comes away from the show amazed alike at the richness of the display of other nations and the poverty of our own. It is absolutely essential, he •ays, to our standing in the markets of the world that wo hold in 1892 an expo- eitioa tliat will show oil to the full our grandeur in agriculture, minerals and manufactures. AXUyr careful consideration, the University of Michigan has abandoned all competitive prizes and honors. The system of rivalry among students is productive of- mcge harm than good;-they is»y. Science, oratory and literature should be studied for love of them, and not for reward, which is held out as an incentive, "like a bundle of oata before an ass' nose." The only company of puro colored tragedians in the world will storm this country during the coming season. They Btort from Philadelphia and will call themselves the Standard Dramatic company, "Othello" will, of course, be the favorite play of them heavy tragedians. J, woumn aaka » very pertinent question, which is thin: If tho increasing divorce figures of oar time prove that HBswMftge la a failure, why "u$ ic Uuti tsawly &!! diKWOiXJ peopla marry agaia, awi th*t vety «oon? Ififtt- i-« } tu in--*r tsit Ni,i»*T!t felX Witt iarY ttwry it*» v'« SWif Ohio, to do plumbing work for Howland & Ellis for a week or two. --Frank Barrett, of Como, lost a good horse by lHno89 this morning, the second one In aix weeks. This makes eleven he has had die In eleveh yeura. — Jabez Todd, of Carroll county, near Milledgeville, sent to this office two monster Irish potatoes, of the Evergreen variety, each measuring eighteen Inches around the longest way and twelve inches the shortest. —Manager A- G- Cochrane, of the Western Union Telegraph office, has gone to Chicago for a day or two, and Charles Brinckley is in charge during his absence. Mr. Cochrane expects to have the office made a money order office on his return. —Clinton News :7. The Frankie Jones troup which was booked both in Lyons and Clinton has cancelled its date in Lyons owing to a break in the proprietorship of the company. The member of the flrm who did the booking has retired. —The store at Empire, owned by Mr. Reed was burglarized on Tuesday night. The thieves first broke into Deeta' blacksmith shop, where tbey secured tools to get into the store. They took cigars, knives, razors. There is yet no clue to the robbers. —Clinton News: A farm of 520 acres on the old peat beds in Whiteside county will be devoted to celery culture, thirty acres being planted next year. Strawberries, cauliflower and asparagus will be grown. 0. A. Oliver, of Sterling, is the owner. A high bridge will make Clinton the main- shipping point for this farm. —The Bochelle Herald says: We understand that at the next meeting of the Board of Supervisors, that there are enough members that have agreed to vote an appropriation to build a new 'Court house, and Oregon is ail in am'.Iea now. The sum to be appropriated is said to be from 875,000 to $100,000. —The Board of Education of Sterling school met this morning and appointed Constables Howard and Haberer as truant officers. The new school law requires that all boards of educa- cation or of directors shall appoint one or more truant officers, whose duty it shall be to see that all children between the ages of 7 and 14 years attend school at least 16 weeks each year, and not less than eight weeks in succession, and during the flrat part of the school year. — There are to be several changes of offices en Locust street during the first week of October. Ed. C, Underwood will remove his insurance office and the office of the Whiteside County Building & Loan Society to the storeroom on the north side of the Gait House entrance, Dr. Jane Reid will occupy bis office; real estate agent Frank Walzer will move into the one she vacates and Ueo. W. Cbamberliu, the realty broker, will connect Walzer's vacant room with his office, thus giving him a double of' flee, as of yore. . — Tampico Tornado: It is rumored at Spring Valley that Hill, of the Northern I'acifle B. B. has purchased Devlin's interest in the coal mines there. If this is a fact the mines will most likely start up soon. With Scott and Hill &t the head of the company it will prove a strong combination and a hard one to compete *ith. Hill, alone can us® nearly if not all the coal that can bft dug ia ttoaa caiaes. The p«o pie of Uiti Vaiiey thltiSt it I* almost too giWd r«jwi U» l» beiioY&d, yet ! isaya ht» hate acid U/ Hill, and that they aw»jf MA t'ws" »-?u»rtt]i.«f So b* doaa (•«»- W4Ut tfott Btwlsag uf uis n j l I* t**'«i«t » A* —John Wright, who lives between Sycamore and DeKalb, w is relieved of about 83,000 by some swindlers last spring, and up to a week ago he had given up all hopes of ever hearing from the sharpers again. He saw in a Chicago paper that some swindlers were in custody at LaPorte, Ind., and he went down there and identified two of thenLaathfl men-who-had robbed- He has had them arrested. This line of goods, all warranted to be Silk Warp Henrietta: 42 inches wide at $1.25 per yard; 40 inches wide at $1.15; 38 inches wide at 95c. , Colored Henrietta, silk warp, 40 inches wide, 75c. 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, Dres^Flannels, latest shades. 49c per yard. 40 inch Tricots at 37o per yard. 40 inch, all wool, Ladies' Cloth at 25c. lf , . , T ,, n llusica! Novelty tompy. Carl, .the Outcast; 14—ARTISTS—14. The Sea Waif. -:• Comet •:- anil -:- Scenery! THK VOVNCIF.HT C'JIII.O I,EAOK« IX THK WORM>. Playing to| crowded houses In Drst-cluss houses only. • :AND:- maes, Prices: - 15,.i Low Prices, 15,25,35o. PER 'LIf ARE YOR READING.THF Small Ads In the TCvrnlnp Gazette! Valnnt}|e Bnformatliin to Boarding HotiHC Keepers. Do you want boarders '( t If you do you can easily secure Uiem by putting a "want" in the EVENING GAZETTE. It will coat you but 10 cents for 11 lines. Silks I Silks! Silks I Colored, all silk, Gros Grains at 75c per yard. The best wearing Black Gros Grain Silk, 20 inches wide, 90c per yard. Colored Rhadames at 83c per yard. All Silk Surahs at 59c per yard. HOCK. FAL,L,!«. -*-Mrs. Jordan and daughter, Augusta, of Dixon have been visiting at Ed. Mulcahy's. _. : ~ "^-MrsVL.'Jj.-Ernmons entertained the following'ladies Friday evening at 5 o'clock tea: Mesdames Sydney Barber, W.N. Haskell.T. J. Wprman, Palmer Collins, A. Goodell, Charles Palmer, Herman Sterling, A. Petre, L. H. Woodruff, John Phelps, Joseph Hymep, Clarence Woodruff, W.Williamson and W. B. Emmons. . . • -t-The little Chicago girl (15 years old) who is visiting at Mr.R.L.Leitch's, re ceived a bad kick on the cliln from a horse, on Thursday. She let the horse go out of the stable and it kicked' her as she stood at the door A gash nearly three inches long, and to the bone, was made from the under side of the chin to the month. Dr. Scott was called and found it necessary to use five stitches in sewing up the wound. Church Notice*. Services In the Broadway M. E. church at 10:30 a. m., and 7:30 p. m., conducted by tbe pastor, Ro». ,T,B. Hamilton. Sunday school at 12 m. Services at the English Lutheran church tomorrow at 10:30 a. m. and 7:30 p. m., conducted by the pastor, Rev. E. Drown. Sunday school at 12 m. Services at the Christian church at 10:30 a. m. andT:30p'. m., conducted by the pastor, Ber. Andrew Scott. Sunday school at 12 m. B. 0. E. at 7 p.m. Services In the Presbyterian church tomorrow at 10:«5 a. m. and 7:30 p. m , conducted by Kev. E. G. Sickles, ol Dlxon. Sabbath school at 8:45 *. m. S. 0. E. at 6:30 p. m. . Services at the 4th Street M. E. church at 10 -.SO a.m. and 7:30 p. m., conducted by Eev. J. B. Robinson, D. D., Sunday school at 12. m. Young People's meetlnu 6:80 p. m. Services In Grace Episcopal church at 10:45 a m., tomorrow, conducted by Rev. D. R. Sunford, ot Milwaukee, assisted byKev.Ooodhue.of New York. Sunday school at 9:45 a. m. Services In St. Patrick's Catholic church tomorrow, conducted by the pastor, Rev. P. Mc- Mahonj First Mass, 8:30. High Mass 10:80. Sunday school 2:80. Vespers and Benediction Fh:k~VM HMnnt Ira 'him. 3* WMs* 3E -3PZ WALLPAPER BARGAINS. Remnants as Low as 3 cts. a roll. White Blanks as low as 5 cts. Nice Gilt Papers at 10 cts. Ingrains 10 to 20 cts. Very-ha'n'dsome-Gilt Papers 16 to 25 cts. Borders equally cheap. These prices only to make room for new goods. AT STRICKLER'S. NEW YORK STORE. Sncl r>oor South of 3Post Office. QCT S ^^^^ «t • ^^« the favorite little artist DR. A. W. BAEK. OFFICE OVEK Oetlingtr's Qloihing Store. Female and Children's IHsfinne* a, Specialty. 8l-m3 Services at the Congregational cuurch at 10:45 a. m. and 7:30 p. m., conducted by tbe pastor, Kev. Martin 1'oBt. Evening subjecl: "Sharp Bocks on Botli Sides." S.O. E. at 6:45, Bible school at 12. Services In the Evangelical church, corner of 5th street and 5th avenue, at 10:30 a. in. and 7:30 p.m., conducted by the pastor. Rev. A. Heafele. Sunday school at 9:15 a. m. Young people's meeting at 0:30 p.m. Services la the Church o( the Sacred Heart tomorrow, conducted by the pastor, Rev. H. M. Fegers. Flrat Mass at8.00. High mass at 10:00. Sunday ocboo! at 2:00 p. m. Vespers and sacramental benediction at 8:00 p. in. Services In the Baptist church to-morrow at 10-.30 a. m., conducted by Bev. J. T. Mason, of Amboy. Sunday school at 13 n>. General prayer meeting at 8:00 p. m. Young people's prayer meeting luesdar evening at T :30. A GLANCE Throrgh onr 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 and old age, with a great variety of the neat, quiet things that most men choose. The attractiveness of onr goods is mirrored in the radient smiles ol our patrons, and shown in their tasteful apparel. --;• JACOB-EISEL0' Merchant Tailor Well done with good materials for Harper's, Century and all other magazines and periodicals. Fine binding for worka issued in parts. All kinds of blank books made to order and satisfaction guaranteed. Fine leather work a specialty. WM. BOEHNER, GAZETTE Office TILE FLOORS AND FIRE PLA&E GOODS AT MOOKUATit I'ltUT.S. Wo rnrry Iho lorgRBt unil nio-l <:o,ni>L,!vTl<: slork and irtUtlo niul IMCN. lu (hl» cuiint . iicnpctl 'o correspond with intend 'HK purclmBOM or Invite ln«i>cotlou ol our com ilcio HtocU. Wo art. lunuuluctureia. MASTER FRANKIE JONES, supported by an excellent company in 3--GREAT DRAMAS— 3. Thursday Mght, DlSOWned. Friday Mght, The Sea Waif. Saturday Mght, Carl, the Outcast, GRAND LADIES' AND CHILDREN'S MATINEE SATURDAY AT 2:30. :-:-:- A Full Cal Load of 1 See The Great disowned. Fire Scene in The rescue from the surg- in K Bea in The 8ea Waif See The Leap for Life in Carl; The Outcast. See The Great Vault Explosion In Disowned. See The Great Railroad Scene in Carl; The Outcast. See The Magnificent Ship Scene in The Bea Waif. SEE THE GREAT TANK DRAMA. The Bea Waif—A mammoth tank containing 40.000 • ttilB beautiful pillions o! water used In the production ot Irmmi. 307-309 WABASH AV't.. CiiiCAGO. IIL. 1'rleea reduced to 25 and 35 cents. Reserved seats now on s°.le. Uncle Sum'n "^tripling Stitt«4raon." __ IXJNDON^ Supt BS. — The Borliii i>raej flre inclined to display barc&srn a> well as Irritation oyor the actions of Mr. Eiwards, the American consul. One of the leading journals Buya: "Tha city of Berlin declines to become a nursery wherein stripling statesmen of tho United States nmy dovelop tbo peed- liar qualities which ara deemad essential to political cmiueiicij In that country."' A I'ulut In Photography. Tho amateur photographer's;. greatest difficulties nvo in tho management of his li^ht. He k-ariis his lesson pretty thoroughly, but tries to take a picture in full sunlight, and ua a result generally Btarta out with a failure. If you notice photographers' studios you will find the glass roof ia always made to ulopo toward the north. This meana no auu all day, and in HIP cxiiot re versa of the fashion- ablo "stiuthern cxixasuru." But the light froia tho north ia far proferabla for picture makiij^ tiiau any other, and landscape vit-.vs takrtt in tho moniirsg are iu coiiat^ijut'iv.-c jfoiicnvlly t!»« bs-st. In w- raEjCiix tS'" u S M t<J f <m ' "' J><ur» pictures STATE OF ILLINOIS, 1 WHITltarXIB OOUHTT, f In Oironit Court of Whitoside County, to October Term, A. D., 1889. Albert Bsechor ) yg. >• In Chonosry. Jennie Beecher, ) Anldarit of the non-reeidenoe of Jennie Beeoher, defendant above named, having been filed in the office of the Clerk of the Circuit C<mit of Whiteside County and State of Illinois, notice is hereby given to the said Jennie Beecher, that the above named complainant heretofore|uled his bill of complaint in said court, on the chancery side thereof, and that a summons thereupon issued out of said odurt against the above named defendant, returnable on the first day of the term of the Circuit Court of said Comity, to be held at the Court House in Morrioon, in said Whiteside County, on the third Monday of October, nert, (1883) as is by law required, and~whicfa suit IB atill pending.- LAUREN E. TUTTLE, 75 Circuit Clerk. A CHANGE. For a abort time we are going to boom and advertise onr business by giving to every purchaser of Fifteen Dollars worth of goods a Fine Large Crayon Portrait, framed in a heavy Gilt and Bronze Frame. There is not a family but possesses some picture of Father,, Mother, Brother or Sister, which they would like to hare reproduced in a life-like and durable manner. Call at once and Bee SPECIMEN at our store Our stock is always fresh and Oom'plete. Our prices as low as the lowest.- And we are determined to make Our Store Headquarters for evei-ybody. <rattj«cii> SUCCESSOBS TO O. A. Oliver. BOOKS, STATIONERY and Wall Paper. and begin your purchases, and when you have bought Fifteen Dollars worth we shall be pleased to'make yon the portrait from any small picture you may desire. To secure one of these portraits it is necessary for you to buy a frame which we will furnish same as sample to be seen at our store tor $2.50. These portraits are made by the celebrated ACME COPYING CO, SOS $• S04 West Van Bu,ren. St., Chicago, III., which is a guarantee of quality of work we intend to givo you,. of OOF prices and see if we are DO! as pd'as our word when we say PRICES ARE'LOWER*THAN THE LOWEST. Ladies' 50c Long Sleevea Swiss Ribbed Vesta at 35c. Ladies' Fleece Merino Vest and pants, 50u goods at 40c. Ladies' Natural Wool Vesta and Pants, 75c. worth $1.00. Children's Scarlet Vusis and Pants, 25c. Men's Shirts 44c. Suspondora 15o. Dross Flannels, all wool, 20c. lltimatitched Handkerchief 5c.; and everything in tho 8tt>re in sumo ratio. BUTrKRICK'S PATTERNS E UNN1NU it ! WAUOX.S tifwl to wife .B, 1

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