Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois on October 2, 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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Wednesday, October 2, 1889
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Grsnd Havpn, B! B eta, | Mich., Swept ' by ITvE HUNDRED HOMELESS PEOPLE »t si WKDME8DAY, OCTOBER 2. 1SB9. Whfin ar« tho flood disasters of 1839 to »'.:-p? This from Jnpan ia Uie most ap- of any. Tho Philadelphia Ledger calls on gentlemen of tho navy to translate thoir "knots" into miles, to let tho public know thai 6 knots make 7 miles, and that when tho Baltimore made 20.9 knota an hour, she traveled not quits 23J miles an hour. President Harrison has given assurance that there ia about him nothing of the Socialist or Nationalist, as the .fash- Ion IB to call it in Now England. He told the committee from tho western waterways convention that while he was in favor of Improved navigation to the utmost extent, yet he was firmly of opinion that the people along the Mississippi should build their own levees. Nothing Bhowa the advance in naval gtma and ships so much as tho case of the thirteen old monitors left over from oar civil--war.- Twenty-five years ago they were considered almost invulnerable for coast defense. Their iron plates are five inches thick, and on the turrets eleven inches thick. Now a ball from an enemy's 6-inch gun could easily pierce their armor at a distance of several miles. The reason we have so little navy is because other nations have gone past us and left us. tho The Mr, Robort Ray Hamilton hag boon jjpre&tly pitied. b('<;au30 ho -chivalrously^ married h woman, knowinglier cliar- Kitcr to—be-off—<x>lor,-aod—tlien_»aa,. ' »ystamatically deceived by the woman, who lived in a constant row with him besides. But hero is the view of it taken by a gray'eyed little typewriter: "It served him right, and I don't pity him a bit. What did ho want to marry, a creature like that for, when there were so many nice women he could have got?" By the way, this story about Mr. Robert Ray Hamilton recalls & certain escapade in the life of hia distinguished great-grandfather, Alexander Hamilton. Growth of Catholicism. Cardinal Gibbons, of Baltimore, has called attention anew to the marvelous growth of the Roman Catholic church In the United States. A hundred years ago, in V7SO, there were in the whole country-only 40,000 Roman Catholics, including the priesthood, and only one college for the education of their ministry. There are now 9,000,000 belonging to that denomination, 8,000 clergymen, and 10,000 churches and chapels. There are 650 schools and academies for the higher education of the faithful, many hundred asylums, and lower schools without number. A hundred years ago the 10th of November next the first bishop of the Roman church in this country was consecrated. He was Bishop Carroll, of Baltimore. Tho cardinal used, these Words further: I rejolca In the growth and progress of the Catholic religion, because I am convinced that the growth of the Catholic faith to Ujts country will, more than auy other means, promote the welfare and stability of our American Institutions. Ftmr Principal HlorU«, Inrlndlnft Forty BnM<!lnu«, tbu Flnoit in tlio Town, Trft a Want* of A»lic-i — Tho Ixiii I" Mnnoy Neni'ly » Million I)o!I:>ri—Orl s !n nml Fro:;ri"H of tl\<! Dentroj-or nnii N»m«« of I.o««r»—Tho Alltrum nt MlilnlRlit. GRAND HAVKX, Sfidi., Oct. a—About 12:1)0 ypsturdny morning tiro wns Ji«covorcil in t.h9 rear of Mr*. X. Sl.iyton's store, on Washington street. F.mr hours lator tho blnze hnd burned its"IC out, nftor destroying from JTTiO.lHX) to $SiX),000 worth of rroi* represented Moml/iy night by four of principal business blocks in tho city, disastrous confliigratton started in somo nn- known manner, nnd hnd it l»en seen in time could easily have boon extiisgiiislinii Nearly every one in town was asleep, however, ond before tha fire department Und reached, the spot tho flro bad obtained a firm hold on tho •ntire storo. Frim there It soon extended to Henry Bnnr'a drug store nnd to Irio Mull's meat market Tlio fl'imes shot BO Irish as to reach the cornice of tna Cutler house on the east gida ot Mull's store. Tho roof TOM a mansard, and soon became ignited at the lower portion. The Clients Hnd to Vacate. The alarm was immediately given to the sovmlly sleeping guests and they were quickly aroused, but several of them hnd narrow escapes with little of their clothing and baggage. The flumes rapidly spread to the two rtores occupied by N. L Benudry, which formed a portion of tho first floor in the Cutler block, and contained frKJ.OOO worth of 'dry Kiwis, insured for ?I2,000. Tho flre soon destroyed theso joods. Tho insurance office of John Pratt" followed, nnd then the flames reactied tha First National bank, situated in tho center of tho block, pnssing rapidly through the bank nnd spacious hotel office, dining rooms nnd parlors of the first floor, nn I nic.'inlmg tho olovntor and wido stairv ay. Tho long corridors wore soou dcu-ely filled with ttmoke, rendering the removal of furniture, mirrors, etc.. impossible, Tlie Firemen Reinforced. Whili! lhi> Urn wns thus njcteiirlin? its rav- "Sgrsytho-Im'iil -II™ df|nrlin.Mit, nml-snnn ttftnr lire eiiemnjrrrtjiirPpriii^-1.-ike..M«»lte- "goin~5iia"CFrahirUJptrliSpromrnDiui:J to-«jK>r- ate, but nuide only littlt! progress in bringing the B-inu's under control. The root ot tbe Cutler house wns covered with inflammable roofing paper, and this soon arose in flying piccea Tlie wind, which wns blowing astillgalo from the lake, spread these firebrands over Thinl und Washington streets, igniting the residence of Dwlght Cutler on the southeast corner, and the Fir.st RV formed church on the northeast corner. Both were suba taniinl frame structures and burned so rapidly, that only a very little of tho valuable furniture of Mr. Cutler's residence wns saved. Svrcpt Until Slclei of tlie Street. The tire continued up both sides of Washington Btroot, taking tin real lonra o( Mrs. N. 8:nyton, and then tho brick Unitarian chuich and tho Gothic eottago residence ot Thomas A. Parish on the northeast corner of Fourth nnd Washington. Tho county jail and court home in tho next block were, saved. On tho north side of Washington street the flumes extended still further, taking tho beautiful parsonage occupied by Rev. A. Wormser, tho residences of John T. Davis, V. W. Bet-ley, city attorney; Mr. Moody, -"--Mi:-? r.Ivs AdMr, of M-mr i", Un, is visiting her cousin, Mlaa Kt!i> I I <>'• letto. . '"' -4-Will I'-ilmer .irul bridfl have return «.ii iiiFiu limit weduing trip find have settled down in their new home. -*-,Toe Barnes' three j>e;it old boy dud yesterday from a tumor •which had formed in hla stoumch. After liis death tho tumor was removed nnd found to weigh ir> pounds. The funeral took place on Wednesday afternoon, Hev. Win. Tuttlo officiating. -*-Mra. Frank Miner, who hna been very sick for some time at the house of her husband's mother, Mrs. Kly in Hume, died there, and the funeral occurred at 2 o'clock Wednesday afternoon. Rev. Ksye oflioiatlng. The remains were interred in the Odd Fellow's cemetery. Mrs. Miner was about 25 years of age. Her husband is employed in the paper mill. -<-Mr. Lyla Atkins has been employed as Hock Falls reporter for the EVENING GAZETTE. He is a young man well and favorably known to everybody in Rock Falls and as he IB conveniently located, baring a news and confectionery store in the post- office buildlnsr, he bas the best of facilities for getting items. It is to the interest of Rock Falls people to have as many items as possible in Rock Falls column of the GAZETTE, so everybody who has a proper, item Is requested to leave it with Mr. Atkins. B. PRIESTLEY fi Co's SILK WARP- HENRIETTAS "Varnished Board," Every 5 yards marked H. Friestley & Co. —IN— AND Musical Novelty Disowned and 14-~-AKTISTS-14 The Sea Waif. We place on sale All Now Oooda. Now we need winter underclothing and tbe only place to buy it, In all grades and styles, is at ClIAS. A.'CLABK'S. Tbis lino of goods, all warranted to bo 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, Dress Flannels, latest shades. 49c-per, yard. 40 inch Tricots at 37c per yard, 40 inch, all wool, Ladies' Cloth at 25c. Site -:• Cornet •:• EaiJ Scenery! Tlie United States and Canada. There ia no doubt but some measure must IIP taken in tho matter of the commercial relations of the Dnitcd Stotea mid Canada. There is a powerful and growing sentiment on both sides of the line in favor of freer trade in sorno shape between the two countries. Each wants what the other has to sell. In 1888 the Imports into Canada from the United States were $9.000.000 greater than from Great Britain. Josiah Quincy recently prepared a paper on tho subject of trade between -the^two^oountries^which-statea-the-case- very clearly. He said there were three ways of securing freedom of trade. The first was by political union, making one Tnst country of the United States and Canada. That is not practicable at present certainly. &Ir. J. H. Beadle, one of whose strong points aa a newspaper writer U hard fact, in a tour of Canada during the summer found the annexation sentiment there comparatively feeble. ' • The second possible agreement mentioned by Mr. Quincy Ss commercial union, tho maintenance of a common tariff by the two countries against all other countries, "and a common internal revenue system of taxation, with some equitable division of the receipts." This is the popular idea at present, perhaps, In both countries. --But- flueh-a union would~cripple the treaty making power of both countries •with other' countries. For Instance, If tha United States wished to conclude an agreement of amity and commerce with, say, Mexico, she would have to consult Canada, and thus the treaty making power of the president and senate would be impaired and our government shorn d its dignity and prestige. Again, if the United States wished to make the allghtest change in her internal rovenua lawa, under commercial union it "would , b* necessary to obtain the consent of tit* {parliament at Ottawa to that chango. This Uio people of the United State* would not submit to, Tlie tliirJ kiud of agreement 8**jm* te Mr. Quiocy tha only cma that is dtmi- aH« or possible, Tula to tha tamiy oJ rwjipi'Oiiitt, "adtautfog some or nil of feba provSucto ot «ilM»r country into tb* and Hiram Pott.H, editor of Tho Courier-Jounml. Tho flames also extended to the block immediately opposite the Cutler housi', destroying the residence of Mrs. Squires and the store of W. C. Sheldon, occupied by Mrs. Jones, milliner. Mure llenltlenceB Dcntrnyod. The conflagration, still extending, destroyed the residences of George D. Sanford, postmaster ot Grand Hnveii; Ciipt McCullum, of the lake slimmer J. C. Ford, ot the Escanubn line; Mr. Kedzie, editor of The Grand Haven Herald; Mr. Van Lopick, grocer; Mr. Verlorker, Richard Connoll, Jacob Noinire, nnd Clnirloy Conger, proprietor of The Grand Haven Tribune, who lost two houses. Mrs. Lcland also lost two bouses, and Jacob Van Derver one house, occupied by Mrs. Thorp. Tho large livery establishment connoclel with the Cutler bouse was also diwtrnycd, but fortunately the horses were reauuod. . Mr. Monroe's barn and that ot Mrs. Slayton were entirely consumed The Work of Four Hun in. ' In four hours from the time tho flre was first discovered about forty buildings on four of the principal blocks of tbe city wore burned to the ground, and nothing remained but a few bara walls and chimneys. The Cut- br bouse had long been tbe prido of western Michigan. It was erected In 1872 by D. Cutler, at a cost of $i)0,OOL>. It wns a handsome structure of four stories. Tbe insurance on the hotel and furniture • wns only tW, 000. The residence of Mr. Cutler wns built in 1887 at a cost of about $10.oo;t. It was furnished in a costly manner and contained a well selected library, a very extensive collection of pictures and bric-a-brac, tbe ae- cumulation of years of travel by the various niomberj of the family. Tbe greater portion of this valuable collection was destroyed. Ail Appeal to tbe Public. The city council held a special meeting yesterday morning, presided over by Mayor Kirby, and adopted resolutions sotting forth that 500 people bad boon burned out of house and home at a cost of /nearly $1,000,000. It is pointed out that these sufferer* are among Ihftf* least able to bear the loss, and that immediate aid is therefore needed. The mnyoi' was directed to issue an appeal to the public, which he did shortly after. Tlio appeal >» chiefly for money to aid in rebuilding burned homes. His honor will receive contributions. Tim SoclullnU at Chicago. CHICAGO, O.-L 2.—The Socialist Labor party convention yesterday voted to make Chicago the "jtoat" for the executive, and as a result of this action the German and American sections in this city will selects new executive board for the party at large. •The--oomniiUoo an platform- reported, but the convention aljournod without acting upon the report. ; Kail stay Dljuater In Germany. BTDTTOAHT, Oct. 2.—A serious railroad accident occurred near a place called Wold Park yesterday. Tb« train loft tUe track and was precipitated down a steep embankment. Three of tha carriage* were wrecked, and seven passengers killed and forty-three severely Injured. An Internal St»ohliio la • Futftoa. GBNOA, Oct. 'A—An Infernal machine was discovered in tbe royal palace hers yesterday. The discovery was made jdst iu time to av,>rt a disaster. From Co I eta, Sunday morning notwithstanding-the change in the weather and although old Sol had.his veil drawn down all day it did not deter several of our citizens from making a long meditated visit to Mr. and Mrs. Vet Royer near Morrison. Uev.Butkls still holding meetings with good atUnulanco and interest at the U. B. church. The meeting at the Christian church has been postponed a short time. Eld. Scott of Sterling will conduct it in the near future. The M. E. conference convenes at Ottawa this week. Rev. Miller will not preach the coming year on account of throat trouble but will again take up the study of medicine. \V. C. Holbrook has moved into the house recently vacated by Mrs. Ulmer. Ctiauie Weddle will occupy the property he has purchased of Mr. Winters the one which Survey or'Holbrook occupied the past year. Our young people are enjoying horse" back riding. Our school is prospering finely with Mr. Fife and Miss Anthony as teachers. Miss Malissa Nichols is visiting her sister Mrs. Royer this week. Miss Jessie Etheredge was making calls in town last week. We are always glad to see Jessie. Hope her calls will be frequent. Cider apples are still going to "press" by the wagon load. A double surprise party occured at Mr. J. Fatchos last Wednesday night it being the nineteenth birthday of their son Willie who came_home expecting to attend a wedding and found shortly after that it was an ear and taffy pull on bis account, politely pulled out for his working place, leaving the party completely surprised. They stayed all the same and an enjoyable time was bad. Will has promised not to do so again and he says that Wedding Is coming off this week sure. Coleta was a little surprised to-day by the appearance of a band of Mexicans having in their possession a monkey and two bears which for the sum of one dollar were made to dance and perform many tricks while their dusky owners chanted a Mexican song; meanwhile tbe women and children were begging from house to bouse, singing songs for a nick'.e, and chewing and smoking equal to any man. They were altQaether_ihe_dirUeat set we have seen for many a day. THK Y<M;I««ENT CHILI* LKAI»KI« VtOHM*. Playing to;crowded houses In first-class houses only. Prices: '- 15, 25 and 35 Cents. Elegant Costumes. Low Prices, 15,25,35c. 1 '-V-- PKli LINK. ARE YOFl READING THE Small Ads til the Kvrulng O»iftt»l Vnlnable Informntl-.n to Boarding: HotiftC Keepers. Do you wunt boarders? If you do you can easily secure Uiem by putting a "want" in the EVENING GA/KTTE. It will coat you but 10 rants for !i linos. Silks! Silks! Silks! Colored, nil silk, Gros Grains at 75c per yard. Tlie best wearing Black Gros Grain Silk, 20 inches wide, 90c per yard. Colored Rliadninoa at 83c per yard. All Silk furnhs nt 50o per yard._ is; ,1 WALL PAPER BARGAINS. Remnants as Low as 3 cts. a roll. White Blanks as low as 5 cts. Mice Gilt Papers at 80 cts. Ingrains 80 to 20 cts. Very handsome Gilt Papers 15 to 25 tcs. Borders equally cheap. These prices only to make room for new goods. AT STRICKLER'S. NEW YORK STORE, 2nd. i~>oox* oi JE*otst Oillce. of nsrio-iErrs, QQT B S. iiwc* ^S^^BF ea B v^« (Successors to K. O. Cook.) 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 C. B. & Q. Depot, J*oeuBt Street. Well done with good materials for Harper's, Century and all other magazines »nd periodicals. Fine binding for works issued in parts. All kinds of blank books made to order and satisfaction guaranteed. Fine leaiher work a specialty. WM. BOEHNEU, GAZETTE Office Engagement of the favorite little nrtiat MASTER PRANKIE JONES, supported by an excellent company in 3--GREAT DRAMAS--3 Thursday Night, Disowned. : Friday Night, The Sea Waif. Saturday Night, Carl, the Outcast. GRAND LADIES'-AND CHILDREN'S MAfTNEE SATURDAY AT 2:30, flLE FLOORS AND FiRI PLACE GOODS AT MOIIKKATK I-HICE8. \Ve rnrry tlio 1nrjj;o(it nnc mo-it CO.ni'L.,,'1 »; ntot-k ano Car Load of A CHANGE. Grandpa Crouch is slowly recovering. We have at present one of the neatest postoffices in the country. Clean in every respect; one that suits everybody, and, in the charge of the present postmaster, will undoubtedly remain BO. • Jeff Smith's girls he was bragging so much about turned out to be a pair of nice twin boys. Jeff will make farming pay soon "don't you see." EYE SEE. irtlHtlc and IllCSf du-il il£n« iu tlilH cuiiutry."' We shall 1>P iilcancd to cprrcBponil with Intend OR purchasers or iuvito iiiHiiucLlon oJ oar com _ ilcle Htook. Wo arc luauafacturara. See See See The Great Fire Scene in disowned. The rescue from the surging sea in The Sea Waif. The Leap for Life" in Carl; The Outcast. CN — n The Great Vault Explosion O66 in Disowned. rvj _ ••_••' The Great Eailroad Scene O66 in Carl; The Outcast. C* ~ ^ The Magnificent Ship Scene 066 in The Sea Waif. 307-309 WABASH AVE., CM!f AGO. ILL. SEE THE GBEAT TANK DRAMA. ' The Sea Wall—A mammoth tank containing 10000 gallons of water used In tlio product-Ion of tbla beautiful drama, Trices reduced to 25 and 85 cents. Reserved seats now on sale. -SUCGESSORS^O- O. A. Oliver. BOOKS, STATIONERY and "Wall Paper. Monday, Oct. 7. >'«; u>« He luijucfitl Kverliutttjg; Sleep. BAN FKANCISOO, Out, 2.— !>/. B. C.Bciorb, a prominent '|>hy»iriau of this city, wn» fotjiu) flfa-l in lib lodging-liouso yotordoy A bnttlA <>t chloroform was I ouml uvar him, asid it M t*li'>vwl h« took tfoo drug for lb» S>arpom* of iiului-'hi^ sK*>i\. BsUi» :H*lln bii.«-,», .I>K, <>< f • H»r Wind. 4iMii Sa.oiu Cofiuelln's Humble Origin. I have just returned from a brief visit to the renowned sea bathiug city of Boulogne-sur-ller, where, being a devotee of the, drama und a great admirer of tho genius of tlio elder Coquelin, I paid a visit "to~"lh~<r bakerY'shop ou'ce kept by tlio father of the now famous actor. It ia tlio largest and handsomest establishment of tlio kind in Boulogne, and has (tie reputation of supplying tho beat bread in the city. It has aince passed out of the possession of the family and is now kept by an Englishman named Gibson. Coquelin, being rather given to bumptiousness with his comrades, has more than once had his very respectable but unaristocrutic origin thrown in his teoth in tho course of a dispute. Oiico, before he left tlio Comediu Francaise, he got into a quarrel with His distinguished fellow actur, AVunus, who was originally a private- soldier, and was compelled when in thut capacity to wrve us valet to one of hi.f tiiijujrior oiiicers. ".Shut up, you I'lotlii-.-j liru.-ilii'r," crivil (.\njuelin, iu a jiussio-n. "Ami y«iii, M. Coqut'Kn," respi.nulid Wuruin, "had U-st return to Tour aiu'^^triit IM.I^'I'H u!lU .roiL-j-—that ia all }oii uru lit f (p r." i'l'ijuvtin i'uiiu.-a Juivn t-.vicc tt >.-,ir s^ vi-Mit his uLiUvi.'s in H<i'j!i-ginr, ;inJ I'D* vi!,y i.* jti ii!y i«'<, u .l -FAMOUS- Ml NSTRE Ls AND Finest Uniformed Band iar 25 25 25 TWENW-FIVE STINGUISHED ARTISTS. 25 25 25 A VAST ORGAN IZATION. Beyond question Greater, Hotter and Superior to sill Minstrels of tbe Fast und Frcamt, j niakiiii; It nn Ideal and Koai Moli- of all Men's Scarlet and White Eibbed Vests and Drawers 60c each, sold everywhere at 75c. Men's Heavy Tuxedo Eibbed $1.2§, cheap at $1.50. Ladies'Long Sleeve JerseyS, Ribbed 35c, worth 50c. Ohildron'a Scarlet 25c, wortlt^Jlc.^ Ladies' llegular made Browif-Fleeeed Hose, 25c . ' Ladies'White Fleeced Merino Vests and Pants 40c, cheap ' 20 inch Ehadarne Silk 75c, worth ^1.00. 54 inch Tricots 50c, worth 75c. English Cashmeres, £ wool, lOc. Ladies' Directorio Jackets, $5.50. v> Ladies' Seal Plush Jackets, $13.00. • Ladies' Sealetto Cloaks, $22.00. Ladies'40 inch S6al Plush Sacqnes, $19.00. - - — Ladies' Reversible Beaver Shawls, $2.50. .' Childrens" Cloaks, with Cape, $1.25. We carry tlie Largest Stock of Dress Goods, Cloaks, Underwear, Shawls, d^c., in Sterling. 35 years experience makes the ^P'RICES 'RIGHT, •Honnrcha of lite Miuatrcl World. Absolutely an entire change- of programme siiwe, our last visit- Watch r»r oar «riu»<l Joekey-.l'ul- totmta STUKET PARADE AT NOON. Crayon 'Portraits.with-every purchase of 115,00 BUTTERICK'S PATTERNS

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