Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois on October 1, 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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Tuesday, October 1, 1889
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Page 2
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; (T a. ro ritv nsjo (''is moniir:!? nM!), M'n Krnot" who wii! viiiit, her ftc 1 Y, OCrOP.F.n 1, 1SK9. B-n p-uflcr saj-s tlio wny to begin to g.-;. rirh is t.i go it) dol.it for a house and lot, anil icl the rent of it pay off the taorfirrv.;?. A^ th:»t ! ' :il °. Isowovor, the man who rented tlin IIODRO miffbt just na •mst! buy anil own a house of his o-rni on the samo terma. Boulanger, safe in England, can ans«s3 himself as long JIB ho likes, firing manifestoea at France, Manifestoes are harnsles3, vrhich ia more than can bo said of the other ammunition Bouly would have brought to bear on his country if he had been allowed to go on. The American working men and women who are making the tour of Europe express themselves shocked at the irreli- gion, the unsteadiness, the immorality and tho lack of domesticity in Paris. But numbers of their richer fellow countrymen get used to this state of things In Paris, and like it. There has been enough blowing about the triumph of American ship building ua exhibited in the speed of the new crulner Baltimore. It is time now foi UB to recall the fact that she was de- uigned by W. E. .White, at present chief constructor of tho British navy, and that the plans for her machinery were made by the British firm of Humphreys & Tennant Secretary Whitney bought the design and plans. nnd •jl-.o cr>n!fmi<t in which nmr •rnmen won? hold in ih» fir'! c-^iitni-i"9 ol' tho chun:h"ia phnwn in si [iai">r in The CotiU'inpornry Reviow by Principal P-nvihUo!]. of tliePcott!!--h Univer-ii- ty of St.. Andrews. It ia thn prcval'-nt opinion that wom:in o«T9 her pi 'sent position, Kiich ns it is, nnd point 1 cml 't a lii^'h one, to Christianity and tlm infliirnce of tho Teutonic mind. Principal Donaldson cays he used to belicTo this ImnsHf. Then he invest!(rated it thoroughly nnd found that not only Christianity in the first throe centuries did not free and elevate women. but that, "on the contrary, it tended to lower their character and contract their range of activity." This, coming from a man so learned and BO thoroughly Christian as Principal Donaldson, is n remarkable statement. The degradation of woman, however, does not come from anything Christ himself taught Paul Is responsible for it. The Ebionitps narrate that Paul was a Greek of Tarsus; that he came up to Jerusalem and met and loved the high priest's daughter and became a Jewish proselyte. He then sought tho high priest's daughter in marriage, but was rejected. This rankled in his soul ever after, so that ho held a grudge at all womankind. Principal Donaldson says: Bomn have thought Unit thi-re la a bitterness against women In the writing of St Paul which can be explained only by some Mich rejection as that related by tho K.bionltra At any rato. the writings of Paul gave a trend to the woman question in the first days of the Christian church that lowered and degraded women unspeakably. in tho judgment of Principal Donaldson. —Another heavy lo?,3 by tiro occurred at Clinton last night. Thia time a brie 1 '. b a rn nnd contents !'-nd nev adjoining framo buildings were burn- eu, at a lo?s of S5.000. A few days ago n factory wan burned down at a IOBB of 515,000 The origin in both CIIHCS ia unknown. —A party of Mexican beggars start ed to give an exhibition of a bear and dog fight below Dillon's lumber yard this morning. They'had a tatno bear with claws blunted and mouth tautened and eet two bis; bull dogs to fighting it. They had previously collected dimes from the crowd. The sport was a cruel one, and Mr. Dillon, of the Humane Society, when he saw it, put a stop to it, and ordered the beggars out of town. They made tracks for Rock Falls. B. PRIESTLEY & Co's SILK "Varnished Board," Every 5 yards marked B. Priestley & Co. Musical Novelty Conpy.j Disowned and At a press banquet to an honored newspaper man, John B. Wright, of Boston, both men and women journalists were present and both took part In the speech making. The innovation of baying also the "soprano squeak" along with the bass and baritone voices ftt banquets seems to be taken up rapidly. For »ome time women have made dinner spcecheo occasionally in England, and there are several ladies of title who do the thing very creditably Women In tho ClviJ Service, Women trnva n long way to travel yet before they establish their equal footing — itt the civil service. "It is a ruggnd, up hill road in the bargain. Miss Mary Alexander, of Philadelphia, last spring passed the best civil service examination ever recorded in this country of anybody, male or female. Her name went on the list for appointment; it is on the list still. Miss Alexander has no appointment. Women are not in demand for anything higher than typewriters Bud stenographers, and the lower pay- Ing places in the civil service departments, the places paying $600 to $900 a year. If now and then a woman gets a better office, it ia tho exception. For the higher paying clerkships the chiefs wont men and voters, no matter how good an examination a woman has Learning from the Japanese. Rev. Arthur SI. Knapp was sent by the American Unitarian association to Japan. He has returned, and.-in a sermon, reported his experiences. He found tho Japanese gentle, childliVn and trustful, with the faults of children. • Mr. Knapp goes back this month to Japan, He will remain there fouryears. If he progresses as he has already done among tho Jupa, ho may return to America full Hedged in the Buddhist faith 08 BO many of his fellow countrymen already ore. (n Europe, too, it is a fad at present to take up Buddhism. Mr, Knapp made this remarkable statement: "I bave> been sent, to Jjpan," he Bald, "not as a EjtMlonary. Co teach and convert, but to learn comething of tbe tendtmcica and nature of the peoptoi aad in the Interval of religious reciprocity. I come beck to report tuol not ouly la tills faith of yours practically identical with what the Japanese hare, but that wo have weli-nlgh a* much to team from them cm to teach " Th« preacher evidently agrees .with that Japanese nobleman who, having traveled all over this country, was asked if he would not like to live Hera His r^ply was: "What baa America to offer to a Japanese gentleman?" Great Columbia. Retired United Suites Quartermaster General Mcigs has been dipping at once into statistics and prophecy in a late number of Science. He has figured out' of his head what the population of this republic will be in 1990. Our people have nearly tripled in number in the forty years since 1850. It is to be considered that since the merflory of men only now in the bloom and prime of manhood we have grown from 23,- OOOiOOO to 67,240,000, that being the estimate which Gen. Meigs makes for the 1800 census, which \s tho eleventh Tlio year 18110 ifr tlso iiunYirftdtli ai'iitt-' versary of tho year when the flrHt census was taken. Then we had a population of not quite 4,000,000 all told. With what golf-complacency tlio Americans of 1850 must have looked back on tho poor, little 4,000,000 that our country held in 1790. Juat so, if all goes well, the Americans of half a century hence will look back on us and on our. insignificant 07,000,000, for in 1910 tho country will have 283,822,877, and in 1990, at the same rate of increase, tho population of the United States will bo 1,203,502,248. At present the total population of the world is popularly supposed to be 1,400,000,000. Gen. Meigs estimates our growth during tho next century at 83.8 per cent, each decade, which is slightly less than it has been during the past century. Beyond a doubt the United States will Ixs the head and home of the English speaking people on the globe. Russia might outstrip us in growth if she had a liberal government and a mild climate, her population being already 103,913,040.' But as it is we havo nothing to fear from. Russia. We have only to stand fast together and march on to glory.. 7th District W. C.T. U Convention. The secretary pro. tern of the W. C. T. U. convention held at Morrison last week, sends the following report of the meeting: At the Thursday morning session, the enrollment committee reported forty delegates present. There were reports given from twenty-five flourishing unions, also the report from the Superintendent of the Heredity department, by Mrs. S. West. In the afternoon Supt. of Press Work Mrs. E. L. Champlln gave a report of her department. A report on railroad work was given by Supt, Mrs. Mingle. There were reports from several promising Loyal Legions. The discussion of "Are we Growing," was opened with encouraging words by Mrs Tftl- bott, of Jordan. ,, Mrs Burgess followed with a few thoughts on Woman's Ballot. The law regarding obscene literature was read. The report of the financial secretary was accepted. A collection We place on sale This line of gooda, all warranted to bo Bilk Warp Henrietta: 42 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 wide, at 48c. 40 inch, Silk Finish, Mohair at 40c per yard. 38 inch Brilliantinos Alapaca, 42c. 54 inch, all wool, Dre<33 Flannels, latest shades. 40c per yard. 40 inch Tricots at 37o per yard. 40 inch, all wool, Ladies' Cloth at 25c. 14-ARTISTS—14 Silver •:• Comet -:- Baud THK YOUNGEST CHILD 1.EAIK.EI* IX THK Playing to;crowded liouaes In first-class bouses only. Prices: - 15, 25 and 35 Cents. The Sea Waif. SpeciBl BcEnery Elegant Coatnmes. Low Prices, 15,25,35c. Thibet is a land invested with mystery and romance. There are fastnesses in ita mountains that to this day have never been explored; retreats believed by some to be the homo of Indian adepts who have conquered the infirmities of the flesh and of mortal mind, and who live on for centuries, like Bulwer's Zanoni. It is interesting to know that a Siberian traveler proposes to explore Thibet thoroughly and find out all that he can about it. He will be accompanied by a Chinese escort and take the route along by the Chinese wall. It is to be hoped he will finally bo able to set at rest the question whether there are people in Thibet 500 years old. was taken to aid the State donation fund. Report of treasurer was ac. cepted. A report showed the number of unions to be 34, with a membership of 821. The officers elected for the coming year are: Prea., Mre.Grace 8. Burgess; Sec,, Mrs. C. 0. Babcock; Treas , Mre. C. J. Miller; 1'inan :ial Sec., Mrs. Kate Gannons. Departments of work and their superintendents are: Evangelistic, Miss M. Horeland; Sabbath Observance, Mrs. T. A. Hudson, Fulton; Scientific Temperance Instruction, Mrs.-T.--F. Burch, Morrison; Press, Mrs. L. 8. Ball, Kewanee; Franchise, Mrs. C. E. Foster, Sterling; Union Signal, Mrs. E. S. Street, Dixon; Social Purity, Mrs H. W. Hodgeman, Princeton; Young Women, Mrs. G S. Burgess; Foreign Work, Miss O. Beach, Ashton; Temperance Temple, Mrs. E. M. Keeling, Amboy; Suppression of Impure Literature, Mrs. li. Shaw, Leo Center; Loyal Legion, Mrs. E. A. Lay, Fulton; Work among Minors, Mrs. Lamb, Kewanee Heredity, Mrs. 8: West, Sterling; Ball road, Mrs. II. Schermerhorn, Amboy. Moved and carried that 8100 be raised for district work. Moved and carried that Mrs. C. P. Miller represent the district at the national convention. The annual report and the farewell address of the president were given by Mrs. M. J. Mingle. Appropriate resolutions were adopted. The Oth reads as follows: "Resolved: That we extend to our dear Sister Mingle, who has served us eight years, so faithfully aad under whose hands the work has prospered by the blessing of God, our heartfelt thanks, and pray God's choicest blessings rest upo:i her, whatever her work in future may be." The evening service was good; the address by Mr. M. J. Famning excellent and abounding with Irish wit. He held the audience in closest' attention for two hours. ' The convention was In every way a successful one, and those attending it were much profited G. S. BUIIGESS, Sec. Pro. Tern. Silks! Bilks! Silks! Colored, "all silk, Gros Grains at 75c per yard. The best wearing Black Gros Grain Silk, 20 inches wide, 90c per yard. PER LINK. ARE YOR READING THE Small Ads In tiie Wvcnlng Valuable Information to Un»i-rtlns Haa»« Keepers. Do you want boarders? If you do you can easily secure ihem by putting a "want" in the EVENING GAZETTE. It will cost you but 10 cents for 8 linen. Colored Rhadames at 83c per yard. All Silk S urnhs at 59c per yard. JB very tiling 1 X S 3E3 3O NEW YORE STORE, 3ncl T>oor SSoiitli of I»ost Office. WALL PAPER BARGAINS. Remnants as Low as 3 cts. a roll. White Blanks as low as 6 cts. Nice Gilt Papers at 10 cts. Ingrains 10 to 20 cts. Very handsome Gilt Papers 16 to 25 cts. Borders equally cheap. These prices only to make room for new goods. AT STRICKLER'Sr gactemf of - IfcTIGhST.©, QCJT 3 srea %s*>^ *• • **« (Successors to B. O. Cook.) Southern Progress. The New Orleans Times-Democrat annually performs a very valuable work for the south. Itgivca every autumn a Bumming up of the industrial products ol the south for the past year. Tha progress made in the last year haa been the greatest The Times-Democrat has yet reported. According to assessors' rs- ports, the taxable property of the southern states la note $3,759,058,807. Since 1880 it has increased nearly 78 per cent., A far tetter showing than many ports of tbe north can make. Manufactures have increased over 100 per cent., and now amount to 5051,203,600. The south has now 80,886 mllea of railway, also more than twice what eke possessed in 1880. Even with the low prices in the last few years for almost everything that grows, agricultural pro- hare increased 43 per cent lia Tho cultivation of vocal tuuelo In schools is an excellent method of preventing consumption. Good, strong, well developed tltroata and lunga will be able to resist tho consumption spore that 11 oats through the air and is breathed in. Especially this ia true if the children are made to open their mouths freely and form words and syllables with the tip of the tongue, the tips and teeth, instead of back in the throat. By this ineano the harsh nasal tones complained of in the American voice will be completely avoided. Using the voice and lunga in the open air is a noble exercise for strengthening the chest. MILWAUKEE BEER, "Select" "Export" "Bohemian" and "Lager Seer." (Also the "Best" Tonio eztract of malt and hops) WAUKEGAN ALE AND PORTER, in kegs and cases. Opposite 0 B. & Q. Depot, JUocnef Street. Well done with good materials for Harper's, Century and all other magazines and periodicals. Fine binding for works issued in parts. AH kinds of blank books made to order and satisfaction guaranteed. Fine lea'her work a specialty. WM. BOEHNEB, GAZETTE Office A CHANGE. IL.E FLOORS AND FIRE PLAGE GOODS AT MOUKRATK I'HIl'ES. cany tlio largest E M V Wo ca Jt I moHl M V 1 • ui.iKtur and Block utid ri£lnnl .rtlstlc uii'l Hi;* l de- IgUM lit th<» country. WeflhallhoiilcftROtl to c.orreflpond with inteucl MK purchaser.' or iayito IziHi'OcUon ol our com- ilulo Block, i Wo aril manufacturers. . Engagement of the favorite little artist MASTER FRANKIE JONES, supported by an excellent company in - 3—GREAT DRAMAS—3 Thursday Night, Disowned. Friday Night, fh© Sea Waif. Saturday Night, Carl, the Outcast. GRAND LADIES' AND CHILDREN'S MATINEE SATURDAY AT 2J3.0, '-'-'- I » . . A Car Load of Sep The Great disowned. Fire Scene in The rescue from the unrg- ing sea In The Sea Waif, See The Leap for Life in Carl; The Outcast. See The Greut Vault Explosion in Disowned. See Tbe Great Railroad Scene in Carl; The Outcast. See The Magnificent Ship Scene in The «ea Waif. 307-309 WABASH AVE.. CHICAGO. UJU SEE THE GREAT TANK DRAMA. Tho Sea Waif—A mammoth tank containing 40.000 gallons of water used In the production of tula beautiful drama. Prices reduced to 25 and 85 cents. Reserved seats now on s-ile. SUCCESSORS! So much Increased wealth wilt have a cheerful, revivifying effect, not in the smtth alone. Tho whole country will ro- MS this grand prosperity. Southern and senitora cannot auicb loager call atteatkia in congress to <4«i poverty of "our section." Go tol 1*1 us ntii hear it mow. Even Virginia e*tt its iiuw pay off her debt with her peanut crop. Tii« south will, txjfore tins at tlsis cctttuf y, fas oat* of the ricSt- -MiMs of tbe Oaifflj.. Sh«? **<** gratifying jsut o£ ts There seem somehow to bo mysterious natural forces that provide their own means of recovery after great disasters. In the awful floods at Johnstown, in Pennsylvania, from 6,000 to 8,000 lives were lost and 130,000,000 of property de- ttroyed. Yet all this has not oven delayed tho industrial progress of the Conemaugh valley to an appreciable extent. The Cambria iron works, one of the most crippled of the wrecked establishments, has declared tbe usual semi-annual dividend, and the earnings c>| tho railroads leading to tlmt region are largely increased over last year. The legislative assembly of Hayti, with tho bayoaota of Hyppglite'a sol- djors at their throats, wiil shortly go th.rou.gb the farca of pronouncing tlia or duly elected president. And then, tiwro will -not be a revolution i» t!i« Wsi& republic for alx There 5* as -w ht>r» to thf- ooe largo hotel In KOCK •4- Rev. M. M. Bales has gone to Ottawa to attend the coaference. -i- August Stenstrom, of Chicago, Is visiting his uncle, John Antley. -*-Mrs. Annie Harmon and eon Norman, of DUon, have been at Mrs. A. B. McWilllams' for several day?. -i- A snow ball sociable will be held at the home of Mr. A. Wheeler on Wedesday evening. Hot coffee and sandwiches will be served. All are cordial y invited. v A Bay \V1io g»re» Lives. Joseph Brown has reason to congratulate himself upon his sons. One of them is a baseball player of BOIUO note, and that alone 1 in these days of the great American game's rage should be gjory enough; but another son, Joseph Brown, Jr., is developing as a hero. Young Joseph goes for a vacation every Bummer to Camp Lake, Wis., and while there a year ago he saved the lives of two people whose boat had become up- get. At the same place again thia season, and only about two weeks ago, the young man saved three lives. A email party had come over to Coinp Lake from Kenoshs and went for a sail upon the lake. There were llva of them and the boat was capsized. Young Brown chanced to witness the accident and at once secured a small boat and pulled to the rescue?, assisted by a lad named Frank Yuw, With tuuch pluck end ooolnosd Brown managed to sava three of tho party. Two of thutii had gone down, but tx'ing mi expert swimmer ho plung«l into tUo wuter anJ did not give up his search ui'.til ho rtwwral th« of Did two who wew drowned. O. A. Oliver. BOOKS, STATIONERY and Wall Paper. OPERA -FAMOUS- M! NSTRE Ls AND Finest Uniformed Band IS THK WOKM>. 25 25 25 TWENTY-FIVE DISTINGUISHED ARTISTS. 25 25 25 A VAST ORGANIZATION, Beyond question Greater, Better and Superior to all Minatrels <>t th« Past and Present, i maKluK U an Ideal and Iteal Mob- lizatiOB ot iai Moaar«5i» of tfee Minstrel World. Absolutely cm entire change of programme since our last visit- Men's Scarlet and White Kibbed Vests and Drawers 60c each, sold ever> wLore at 75c. Men's Heavy Tuxedo Ribbed $1.25, cheap at $1.50. Ladies' Long Sleeve J erseys, Eibbed 35c, worth 60e. Children's Scarlet 25c, worth 40c. . • • • Ladies' Regular made Brown Fleeced Hose, 25c. ' Ladies' White Fleeced Merino Vests and Pants' 40c, cheap at 50e. 20 inch Rhadame Silk 76c, worth $1.00. -.••..; ' 54 inch Tricots 50c, worth 75c. ' English Cashmeres, $ wool, lOc. Ladies'Directorie Jackets,' $5.50. Ladies' Seal Plush Jackets, $13.00. Ladies'Sealette Cloaks, $22.00. .._... Ladies'40 inch Seal Pluah Sacques, $19.00. . , Ladies' Reversible Beaver Shawls, $2.50. Childrens Cloaks, with Oape, $1.25. We carry the Largest Stock of Dress Goods, Cloaks, Underwear, Shawls, fcc., in Sterling. 35 years experience makes the ^(RICES &-1-GHT. U« but If <i'S U siir Aft-* i it to If Crayofl Portraits with every pnrcha BTREET FABADK AT N<>ON PAT

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