Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois on September 30, 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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Monday, September 30, 1889
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Page 2
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-•50* w. n t u S»-««3-Osn Stlt't. RKPTEMEKR Pumpkin pic ninl pippin cider, ah, On paisrr en t iri It b : \:iu-\ c-.f cnn h.i<? ii.-.t rot t^n in- 1. 'I'!;' 1 ir-'-ii'-rnl or'"''!i"ii in in favor or.-'; thins; bi-(\\ Kifjnililicnns and TirMsof Ohio are tn l»' conp;rntu- It i? nnnonnc'-'tl tliat the catn- this fnll, hot ni it ivi!i bo, ia to bo i ]v Crop froin ofTf-n; : ivi> persnnnhlit-s. i gooi) idea, especially in Ohio. Probably the inst American of the race ill l« overtaken by death while en- in trying tlio Cronin murder case. TTiia much ncoms certain: A barrel and a rubber swimming suit wont pafely over Niagara Fall*. Now let tho brave adventurers try it on a dog. Bor.irr warfare, drought, pro c Hiiii potato bug" in times past did their best to Rife Kanras a backset. But Knrims, nevertheless, marched 'on m gloriously aS tho soul of ls«;r own John Crown. This year she will have for sale thirty-three million bushels of wheat and n quarter billion bushels of corn. Secretary Windom assures the country that during July and August tho poblio debt was reduced $20,910,180, reports to the contrary notwithstanding. Tho Chicago Times wanta to know, since juries are kept under lock and key, and not allowed to read newspapers, or to converse with anybody, why judges are not thus shut off from the world and held as prisoners too. South Dakota la not so afraid of alien property owners as most of ber sister states. Her bill of rights and new constitution provide that no distinction shall t« made between alien residents and citizens in the matter of property ownership and Inheritance. ' la commenting on tho celebration of tho defense of Fort McHenry at Baltimore seventy-fire years ago. The New York Sun calls attention to the "bald Beaded fact that it would bo just .10 easy lor tbo Hritinh to run up Chemipvako hay ,.,-VV.. .?"... VI- • ' - . .. . » .,M ' *"*:*;' morn now as it was in 1814. This is a great peanut year, and the peanut Ixxmi is on. At present this Virginia staplo constitues n large part of tho cargo of the steamers leaving Norfolk. Thousands of sacks arc piled high upon the docks and in tho warehouses of that city. It is a picture worth seeing, the negroes tossing the bags and wheeling them in rhythmic motion, singing a sort of chant to keep time with their movements and lighten the labor. About Dressed Heel*. There are some mysteries that bid fair —to g&dowia-through the centuries un- eolved. To the mystery of the Man In .the Iron Mask we may now add the mystery of American dressed beef. Cattle raisers testify before the senate committee that is investigating the question that there is no longer any money in rearing cattle. The dressed beef syndicate buy the animals at their own figures, and these figures are 45 per cent, lower than they were eight years ago, so low, In fact, that disgusted ranchmen are go- Ing out of the cow business. Beef eaters, on the other hand, swearoneand all that they pay just as much for beef now as they did eight years ago. Does the dressed beef syndicate get the profit? They declare with tears in their eyes that they do not. There isn't any profit in the business, and nobody gets any money. Who then does get it? Probably it is the cat Congressman Sullivan. The world's champion has declared it to be his doubled and twisted determination to give up prize fighting, and go in for politics strong. Ho will enter the ring for congress in Boston thia fall, he says, and he knows he has friends enough there to elect him, which Is probably the case. He seems, however, to bo quite unmindful of his possible term in the Mississippi state prison. Perhaps he will have to put off his congressional career for two years, taking that in after serving his time in the other place, making, u it were, a triumphal march from the penitentiary to the house of representatives. Doubtless .there have been men \B congress who ought to have been in the penitentiary, both before and after their terms at the Capitol. But what a royal sight it would be to nee the champion in the national house. The honorable gentlemen would have to be on their manners from the word go, and there wouldn't be any foolishness in th.e immediate vicinity of the member Crom Boston.. John would keep them itraight. - In justice to the champion it la to be remarked that he has always felt the germ, of growing greatness within him. .Be has said: "ym goin" to quit my business. My mother never liked it. She always meant tcqr me to be a priest." John has thus compromised between priest and prizefighter, it will be seen, End has consented to bo a congressman. But the greatest lark of all would be to Bee John in one of those states of tremendous unconsciousness into which he occasionally lapses, walk to the other end of the hall and "clean out" the United States senate. There would foe nothing for a senator to dodge behind except one of his own manuscript . speeches. Or he might lay John out , cold by hitting him with a copy of The Congressional Record. Among the champion's reasons tor believing himself a suitable person to aid !n swaying tho national destinies ore the following; . la tfcs flrtt place 1 have alwoya supported Che JJttrty and have always Toted for it. I am aou&d ' tf tor as my political record U concerned, and I feei tb&l I ilescrto the support of the party oa itetaoora. J&ay maa who doubta my popularity with th« 4rn3ricfta people bos only got to travel about with ipd to get rid of that notiou. @om« may criticbw my occupation In Ufa. They Okra't know what they are telUng about. Sly Jrtasneia Is, nod always ho* bean, ever since I came before the public, to oocour&ga Now Fashions In Funerals. "Are you an undertaker?" asked si lawyer of a witness in court. "No, sir; I am a funeral director," was the reply. That Is one of the latest fashions in funerals. The man of the hearse now calls himself a funeral director. Large funerals are going out. too. as an adept in the burying art observes, except "among the poorer classes and among foreigners." Where there used to be forty or more carriages at a prominent citizen's burial, there are no«v not nioi'o than from four to eight. The reasons for this seem based on common sense The long rida to a burial ground, the standing upon tho damp earth-while tho last services strain and excitement, sometimes cause serious and fatal illness Especially this has Iwen noted in times when pneumonia waa prevalent. The lamented l)r. Ueorgo Mr Flearch attended the funeral of one of bis friends who died of pneumonia. The weather was raw and dump Dn Beard went homo, was seized with pneumonia, and died in a few days. Hjs wife attended his burial. In a week she was carried off with the same disease. For the same reason—considerations of health—men ,no longer stand about a grave with uncovered heads in bad weather. The tendency, moreover, is now for ladies not to go to burials at all. These are attended only by the male relatives of the family who are in sound health,_ : The strain on the nervous system and tho dangers to the health of -women make the sanitary reasons doubly strong in their case. Indeed, burials 'are often now conducted so privately that scarcely anybody is present at the actual interment except the undertaker's men. When there are pallbearers, hired assistants carry tho collln, while the pallbearers walk beside them. Tho heavy burden of the coffin would frequently exhaust pallbearers completely, especially when they are old men. On the whole, all these modern changes seem dictated by a sensible regard for the ' health and comfort of the living. --M;-!; j.r.n ^T.o,-.,T.r:h !-.;•<: ppr^ (•.,<'!: U i"">e'> t-'i r:i;t fnV-r.iir:. —Circuit, court I>r-sn::S !n this (W.'iiiy on Motidsiv, 0c!ob?r:!!. —Union JIow Oo., No. 1. Hpfjuiiir meeting Tuesday night. — Nelson Powell left this morning for his home at Rochester, N. V. —Mrs. Thomas A Gftlt aud Mrs. I/. E. Brook field have returned home 1'rota their eastern trip. —Supt. (Hto Miller, of the Northwestern, passed through here for Chicago thia morning. —Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Mickle, of Chicago, are guests of V. d. Ferguson, Esq. Mr. Mickle ia a high official in the McCormick works. —The special city council meeting will be held this evening in Alderraan Alexanders office, as the old room has been vacated and the new quarters are not linished. 7:30 is the time. —Percy Familton, formerly of Sterling, but now of Madison, Wisconsin, stopped off the Omaha train this morning to shake hands with friends. His wife will visit in thia city thia week. —Contrary to a report of the death of Engineer Priestly, who waa injured in the wreck at Flagg, published last week, that gentleman is rapidly growing better. The report gained ere" dence from a special published In the Chicago Times. B. PRIESTLEY & Cos SILK "Varnished Board," Every 5 yards marked 13. Priestley & Co. We place on sale —Mrs. Lucille McArthur, of Winnipeg, Manitoba, who has just returned from a three years European tour and art study, and whose paintings were accepted and exhibited in the Paris salon of 1888, is the guest of Mrs. J. II. Boynton and daughter. —Beach & Bower's popular minstrel company is to appear at Wallace Opera House on Monday evening, October 7th, and from their former-reception here" a good house is predicted. They have a much improved comp«T»y, Including several of the best people formerly with Johnson & Slavin, Delmon and Wilson, also Kowe and Johnson, the great knock about song and dance artists.. JJeach & Bowers have a new programme, comprising an elegant Qrst part with new and elaborate scenery and costumes costing something like 88,000. They promise to give a minstrel entertainment second to none on the road this season. —Mr. Bernhard Johnson, of Montmorency, writes, in reference to an item in the Montmorency news, regarding sheep of his being killed, as follows: "I will respectfully say in regard to an item in your Montmorency correbpon- dence that I am confident my sheep were killed by dogs and not by wolves Two Weeks previously my sheep were sTmiiarlyllisturbed, arid the barking of the dogs was very marked. The night of the killing I was awakened and went out, when I heard the sheep running wildly about, and the distinct bark of dogs above all. It is impossible that wolves did the killing, and friendly dogs the barking. Of late dogs have been around, but a corral has kept the sheep guarded." This line of goods, all warranted to bo Bilk Warp Henrietta: 4:2 inches wide at $1.25 per yard ; 40 inches wide at $1.15; 33 inches wide at 95c. Colored Henrietta, silk warp, 40 inches wide, 75c. Black and Colored, all wool Henrietta, 40 inches \vide, 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 37o per yard. 40 inch, all wool, Ladies' Cloth at 25c. I Carl, the Outcast; Disowned and 14-AKTISTS-14 The Sea Waif. SflTer •:• Comet -:• Band THK YOUKttKHT VIIHM LKAUXIl IK THK WORM). Playing to| crowded houses in first-class bouses only. Prices: - 15, %5 and 35 Cents. BpeciBl Scenery : A N D: Elegant Costumes. Low Prices, 15,25,35c. PER LINE. ARE YOR READING THE Small Ads In the Kvenlng Gazettcl Valuable Informallim to Boarding Jloum- Krcprr*. Do you want boarders? If you do you can easily secure Uiem by putting a"want" in the EVKNINO GAZKTTE. it will cost you but 10 cents for 3 Htms. WALL PAPER BARGAINS. Colored, all silk, Gros Grains at 75c per yard. Tho best wearing Black Gros Grain Silk, 20 inches wide, 90c per yard. Colored Rhadaraea at 83c per yard." """"""""" """•"""""" ---.-—.. All Silk Surahs at 59c per yard. OUR NATIONAL BALL GAME. Figures from tho Score Uooka— The Brotherhood Scheme Again. • CHICAGO, Sept. SO.—By a lucky combination of circumstanc n Chicago'd base ball experts stru£tT|txl again into third place 1 last week by tlio narrow margin of one polntj' wlrile Now York still beads the isaguo list. A good gam's wis played hora Saturday ending hi a ti>3 aftur ten innings with the Giants, darkness closing the contest The standing of the different associations is given below: National League. PInrod New York 1^1 Boston.... • I S3 Ctilcuxo 127 fUHadclphla... U.'l Cleveland „- ICT Pftubury 127 Jndlann(X)lltl 12U Wayhtnitlon 11H Won. 78 70 oa 1)1 (XV S3 67 40 43 64 02 67 C8 72 78 P.c .0.11 .647 .460 472 .404 .441 .330 OV* £.«» v* C'&^.--£a. tOiS-' White Blanks as low as 5 cts. Nice Gilt Papers at 10 cts. Ingrains 10 to 20 cts. Very handsome GiirPapers 15 to 25 cts. Borders equally cheap. These prices only to make room for new goods. AT STRICKLER'S. NEW YORK STORE; SndT>oor South of Post Office. Western. Won. IjOst. P.O.) Amerlr-an. Won.I^ostP.C. um:ilin 81 37 .«UI Brooklyn.. 87 43 .085 St. I'anl... 75 47 .HU'st.'nouln... 78 45 .634 Mtn'npultn n. r > D7 ..via! Athletic . 60 53 .IS70 Kloux Cllj «) oil .wxillliiltlmore 00 50 .640 Milwaukee jjtt till .4»:l Cincinnati '07 61 .52J Denver 51 711 .421 Culurabun. 05 74 .426 Ki. Joseph. 41 i« .an:i l>ans. filtj ss 73 .490 IteaMoluei 41 70 .:)iu,l.oulBTl]lo 20100 .206 At Cliica^iv-Chieaso 3, Wow York 3— ten innings, darkness; ut Pittsburg—Pitto- burg 4, I'Uil-dflphl.i 1; at Indianapolis— Indianapolis 10, Boston 3; at Cleveland— (flrst ganiT) Cleveland 7, Wash- i igton 1; (iecind gama) Clove- land 0, Washington 7—soven iunings, Ami'riciin association: At Brooklyn—Baltimore?; Brooklyn 8; at Philadelphia—Ath- Mlc 2, Columbus 0; at Kansas City—Kan- H is City 0, Cincinnati 7; at Bt Louis—B6. Lillian, Louisville 2—ton innings, (larknora; Hundny: At Uloueoster, N. J.—Athletlo 8, Cilnmbua 6; at Brooklyn—Brooklyn 7, Baltimore 3. Weatern league: Ai. Minneapolis—(Qr«l game) Miunuapolls 15, St Joseph 8; (second carne) Minnenixilis 12, St, Joseph 1; at Bt I'aul—St PaulO, Denver 4; at Sioux City— Biour City 8, D.'S Molneal; at Milwaukee— Milwaukee 19, Omaha 7. Sunday: At Bt. Paul—St Paul 1, Minneapolis 5; at Sioux City—(urat game) Sioux City 6, Das Moines 5; (secondgame) Sioux Clty_.S,..I>jj Moines 13; at Milwaukee—(orst game) Mi'wauko 15, Omalm 6; (second game) Milwaukee 6, Omaha 1—flve innings. BOCK •+• Andrew J. Burdick's son is quite sick with diphtheria. -t-Mrs. F. W. .Ulrich and children have returned from a three 'weeks' visit with relatives in Wisconsin. • -i-Oscar Smith, who • lives on the Green farm, east of town, has four children sick with scarlet fever. -f-The joint office building of the Hock Falls Paper Co. and J. V. Mc- Carty'B coal dealer will be heated by steam hereafter. A large amount of repairs are being made at the paper at Lyndon. -*-A. 8. Todd la removing his manufactory to the third basement of the Industrial building from the one he has occupied, to make room for the en largemsnt of the Empire Mfg. Co. works. -«-A ten year old daughter of J. Me Mann, living near Deer Grove, was badly burned by an explosion of powder Saturday morning. She was ia a shanty near the house, used -for cooking purposes in the summer, and in some way a package of half a pound of powder fell upon or into the stove. The powder exploded ana the sides of the stove were blown out and the sides of the ahanty also. The little girl was badly burned about the face and hands, and her clothing was on fire when her mother found her. The mother quickly put out the fire and sent for Dr. J. P. Anthony, who found the little girl pretty badly scared and burned. Uood Artvlee. If yeu are subject to nervousness, headache, morphine, or opium habit, sleeplessness, neuralgia, b ickache , monthly pains, sexual weakness, St. VI- tus dance, or other similiar sickness do not fail to use Dr. Miles Beatora- tive Nervine, a valuable nerve food and the latest and most scientific of DR. A. W. BAER. OFFICE OVEK Oetting&r's Clothing Store, Female aud Children's IHsenaofi a HpeclaHy. 6l-n>3 ILTIQ-ECTS, QCT 3 CXNG* %a^V^ *r « %•** Well done with good materials for Harper's, Century and all other magazines and periodicals. Fine bindinpr for works issued in parts. All Made of blank books made to order »nd satisfaction guaranteed. Fine leather work a specialty. (Successors tj E. O. Cook.) WM. BOEHNEK, GAZETTE Office Engagement of the favorite little artist MASTER FRANKIE JONES, supported by an excellent company iu -- ~ 3— GREAT DR AMAS--3 Thursday Night, Disowned. Friday Night, The S,ea Waif. Saturday : Night, Carl, the Outcast. GRAND UDiES' AND CHILDREN'S MAHNEE SATURDAY AT 2s30, :-:-:- AM far MILWAUKEE BEER, "Select" "Export" "Bohemian" and "Lager Beer." (Also the "Best" Tonic extract of malt • and hops) WAUKEGAN ALE AND PORTER, » '•• in kegs and cases. Opposite 0 B. & Q. Depot, Locust" Street, A CHANGE. FILE FLOORS AND PLACE GOODS AT 3IOUK1CATK ~~ We carry llio niost rORl^LV. in-. i-l trliatlc aiicl lU .1-KB 111 till. We shall IMS pleased I o correspond with tntond D'H purchiiHor^ or InvlLo UiHpecUon of our com , ilolti utock. Wo art, iiauuufaclurcrB. largest aud- SJ mock ul.il See See See The Ureat Fire Scene in disowned. The rescue from the surging sea in The Sea Waif. «. ' The Leap for Life in Carl; -The Outcast. - See See See The Great Vault Explosion In Disowned. The Great Railroad Scene in Carl; The Outcast. The Magnificent Ship Scene in The Sea Waif. SEE THE GREAT TANK DRAMA. The Sea Waif—A mammoth tank containing 40.000 Kallons o£ water used in the production of this uoautuul drama. 307-300 WABASH AVE.. CHIC AGO. ttL i'ripes reduced to 25 and 85 cen|s. Keaerved seats now on s?.le. _ _. ~' SUCCESSORS TO O. A. Oliver. BOOKS, STATIONERY and Wall Paper. Tiiorc Isn't a Belt rcjipaetiog Americnn, no mat- Wr what tomfool kliiia ha may have about baxiog lui £»Qar»l, who dO£» not, foci p&triotio pride at tint fibdaght t^at a e&tivo bora Ao^erlcao, a coua&ry- Oaaa <£ hSa, can tick *ujr tuna Oa tte faoo of the I ktf«p It. I imro &a no otto csa I aft«r u& t R hit tnvt* tluta tbftt tu i» tao># dch I b»v« doue ta kw tiiiti nil » up U» or ius,v w O»w:« hi* » in can ni,ik » aims uu teAJ .fe>IU>w? to cv« to «fs*f us* >b» l), who uot tiw Doesn't Look Much like a "Fake." NEW Yonsc, Sopt 30.—The New York nyudlcaU) of tho Brotherhood of b.ise ball players yesterday leasatl of Mr a Jatuog J. Coo- gnn two blocks of groan 1 lying botwe^u One Hundred and Fifty-sevonth and Os« Hundred and Fifty-Ninth 8tj-»ets,and Eighth add Ninth avenues, at nn annual rental of Ji4,000. They also loasal the new polo grounds nt Ona HundroiS and Fifty-fifth B trout, now belli by Presidoat Day and t!j« How York team for a turin of ten yean, subject, however, to the lissse now bald by Mr. Day for two yeara. The naiueti of the pflr- »>iw conipuiiing tha eradicate and sllTBtiiM ai*a witbbotl. KpA)«tiEig Anks li Coofcxauettf. dUCJkUO, Kiejit. 30. —John M, Ward was i« tho <rity Uuif. »-«.-k with tlui N«w Y»rk clab aufi t J r.-aK.ieuc Spu-lJiii." wrote him re* anti Mr. remedies. .. It is guaranteed to give relief ; 85,000 is freely offered for a better Nerve Food and Medicine. It soothes and quiets the nerves while furnishing nourishment and strength. Ask for a free trial bottle at A. ft. Hendrick's and J. M. Bickford's Drug Stores. _ L,oat, but \'et so I'leuant. Together' lingering they forget All things except their love sublime. He vows he neve* will regret ' Tbeae many houra of waiated time. A Modern Miracle. Mrs. J. W. Wentwortb, of Elkhart, Ind., was long subject to pain ia the side, shortness of breath, weakness, slight cough, swelling of the ankles tin.') other symptoms of serious heart dig- ease. She 'waa eipeeted to die at any time. Doctors ia New York, Toledo, etc., failed to help her. But two bot ties of Dr. Milan New Cure for the heart cured her thrae years ago and $he Uaa remained w*H ever since, Heart slta*aw eaa b* euf0sl Sold A «. That »a a i?r*fcty Wt, Aslt Yotir Kotaller for the $4 SHOE <Mt THE JAMES HEA! S3 SHOE For a short timo we arc going to boom and advertise our 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 have reproduced in a life-like and durable manner. Gall at once and see SPECIMEN at our store Our stock is always fresh and Complete. Our prices as low 1 as the lowest. And we are determined to mak^Our Store Headquarters for everybody. to ¥our Heeds. „JAMES MEANS «4 STTOB Bis light zud etvlish. It(lti>lll,. '•tucfclnr- ' Bt»iBf»--l'« « 9f4W *»ll • and begin your purchases, and when you have bought Fifteen Dollars worth we shall bo pleased to make yon the portrait from any small picture you may desire. To secure one of these portraits it h necessary tor you to buy a frame which we will furuish same as sample to be seen at our store tor $2.50. These portraits are made ly the celebrated dCME COPYING CO, 802 §-304 West Vein Bitren St., Chicago, III., which is a guarantee of quality of work ive intend to give you,, of our prices aoi see if we are not i pod as our word when we say 0U& PRICES ARE LOWER THAN THE LOWEST.' ' 50c Long Sleeves Swiss Ilibbod Vesta at 35c. Ladies' Fleece Morino Vest and pants, 50o goods at fJc. Ladies' Natural Wool Vesta and Pants, 75c. worth $1.00. Children's Scarlet Vests and I'unls, 25c. Men's Shirts Me. Suspenders 15c. Dress Flannels, all wool, 20u. Hemstitched Handkerchiefs 5e.; and everything in the store in eacue ratio. BUTTERICK'S PATTERNS y IB» *t t $&,. **.!»•.

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