Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois on October 5, 1889 · Page 2
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Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois · Page 2

Sterling, Illinois
Issue Date:
Saturday, October 5, 1889
Page 2
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Finest Uniformed Band TIIK Carl, the Outcast; Disowned and TWENTY-FIVE STINGUISHED ARTISTS B. nmrn « ThcrSeaWaif. yards marked B. Priestley Varnished Board," Every A VAST ORGANIZATION. Heymirt question flreater, Bfittor nml Superior to nil Minstrels of tin; Past »nci Present, : making It an Ideal and Henl Mob- HziUlon of nil Monnrclis of tho Minstrel World. —Sheriff Reefer was <Jsy. —Mrs. B. A. Melvin Josle, are visiting in —It has been lately decided that the roof of the C. <fc N. W. depot and sheds should b* all slate, instead of .having part iron. Work was begun today. Large copper eave troughs are being put up. —Uncle 3atn doesn't jeopardize the lives of the mail carriers' in Cham palgpa. Hereafter they are not required to deliver mall to people who allow their canines to feast on every stranger who calls. —Marshal Fitzarerald, who is also Pound Master, this afternoon sold a quadruped (hone) which Sam Hen dricks left running on the streets, for charges. It was knocked off to Dr. J TT. Lehman who was unfortunate enough to bid 25 cents. —A party of about twenty Masons frem Sterling and vicinity left on the Sterling passenger this morning fo: Chicago, from which city they leave today for Washington, to attend tne ©rand Canclave of Masons. 'The con .:. venlnces of the trip will be One, and the Knlghta will have every opportun Ity of having a most enjoyable trip Ii the party were Postmaster McCune Col. C. L. Sheldon, Hon. C. C. Johnson Geo. E. Wason, B. L Miller, Ber Crawford, A. C. Stanley, J. M. Bick ford, Fred Buell, Charlea Furley an two ladles, Comly P. Williams and half dozen or more from Morrison THE While seated in his palanquin, Rode Lin£ Gum Fon, a mandarin; .Some laundry people working nit;h, Wore hanging garments out to dry, He beckoned with his golden fan, And thus addressed the nearest man "Why do the robes upon your line Like glaciers of Alaska shine? MANDARIN. A finer sight I have not seen!" " \Ve washed those garments," answered he, " With soap that's made beyond the sea, The IVORY SOAP they call it there, We find it good beyond compare." Then said the mandarin profound: "Go, order me a thousand pound, And they who use another kind, Since we set out from Ning Po Keen, Shall prison cell and scaffold find!" *£* A WORD OF WARNING. There are many white soaps, each represented to be "just as good as the 'Ivory' f" they ARE NOT, but like all counterfeits, lack the peculiar and remarkable qualities of the genuine. Ask for "Ivory" Soap anJ insist upon getting it. Copyright I . dy iv.irtor * Gamble. —The Frankie Jones Co. presented ^he "Sea Waif" to an increased attendance at the Academy last night. The feature of the evening was the storm Bcene with the rain falling ami the thunder and lightning, the upsetting of \Iaster Frankie Jones' boat in the heaving waves and .his rescue by Uapt. lledmond by plunging head fonnost In .to the water. The company are play- —Henry Lloag, a lad 10 years old, Bon of Charles Hoag, accidentally discharged a number 22 cartridge bullet in the fore part of his left theigii this forenoon. He and several other boys were in a boat above the water works pumping station on Rock river, and he had a pistol taken apart, and was driving & cartridge into one of the chambers of the cylinder. He- hammered the cartridge with his knife, and the thing was discharged, the bullet enter- Ing his leg. He was brought down town and taken to the office of Dr. Jane Held. A diligent search was made for the lead, but it was nol found. Dr. Keefer assisted in the operation. —The police officers of this city paid their last sad respacta to the old lockup and louse cage today. At 2 o'clock this afternoon the building, and fence also the hundreds of lice, cockroacha. fleaa and other vermin, were sold at auction. Officer. Howard, who had a deep affection for the building, in fact more than the other officers, could not bear to part with it so bid it up to 321, and got it. No one knows what use he can make of it, but it is hinted the building may be remored to a more central point, and fitted up as' an office for John Suavely, Justice of Peace, •when his business warrants larger quarters. Deputy {Sheriff Drake also attended the funeral of the building, and was the auctioneer. We place on sale This line of goods, all warranted to be Bilk 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 37o per yard. 40 inch, all wool, Ladies' Cloth at 25c. .Absolutely an entire change of programme since our last visit. Wntoh foronr Grand Jorkey-linS- lormed Hand. Special Scenery STREET PARADE AT NOON. ADMISSION, 25, 35 and 50 cents. Beserved Seats, 50 cents. -•.A.ND: Elegant Costumes. Low Prices, 15,25,35c. vlll close their engagement horo with Carl the Outcast" rrojtrnm For Sterling Branch Institute to be \eld at the Sterling School building, Saturday, Oct. 20,1880. 10 a. m. Opening Ex. Roll Call, and ten minutes talk on Parliamentary haw, I'res. Hursh. General Business. Reading, First three years in "course of study," Ella Ellsworth. Grammar, Transitive and Intransitive Verbs, John H. Fee. Physiology, The structure of the .•itomach and liver and the effects cf ;ilcoh.ol upon them, Lizzie Horning. Current Topics, W. A. Grove. Theory and Practice of Teaching: The first 137 pages of Page's "Theory and Practice," A. Bayliss.J General Culture: The study of Longfellow, based on Halo's "Light'aof Two Corson. S. A, MAXWELL. S. T. SHIRLEY, CLAHA B. BYE, Ex. Com. KOCH. FAL.L.!". —Mr. E. J. Hollenbeck, who resides bast of Rock Falls, called at the GAZETTE office to-day and gave us some further Information regarding his cattle which have been diseased with Texas fever. Ho brought a herd of nor h- ern cattle out from Chicago several weeks ago, and soon after found some of them Bick. Not knowing the nature of the disease, he did not send for medical assistance until over half a dozen were quite sick and others ailing. Then be sent for Dr. Lehman, who pronounc - ea the disease Texas fever, which the cattle had probably contracted by coming in contact with some diseased Texas cattle, or in can occupied formerly by such cattle. Seven of the cattle, those wltich had been sica for some time, died. Five others,'upon which treatment, was begun soon after they •bowed symptoms of disease, were cured. Mr. Hollenbeck says there are now none of his cattle sick, and he con- •idera himself fortunate that the disease was stopped so soon. —The churches of Sterling and Rock Falls are getting up Rome fine musical entertainments of late, and among the most pleasurable waa the soiree given in the 4th street M. E. church last night The church was very prettily decorated and the platform was arranged in exact imitation of a conservatory of music art gallery.. By eight o'clock the audience room was well filled with people, who - became for two hours delighted listeners to the program of artistic instrumental and vocal rythm. The following selections were given: Ermine, Professor Buck's Orchestra; A Good-by Song, Miss Lulu Roe; Preclosa Overture, Miesea Maude Alexander and Llllie Kline; Vocal Solo, Horace Oilier; Soft O'er the Fountain, Mrs. G. A. Over, Miss Lillia Kline, Miss Nellie Overholser, MisH.Nellie Robinson; Two's a Com. pany. Three ia None, Mis* Bertha Conner; Come to Me, Mra. Over and Nellie Overbolser; Jack and Jill, Misses Hattie Mack anil Llllie Kline, Messrs. Horace Oilier and John Habereir Lullaby, Mis* Nellie tlobin«on; The whir> wUid, iUasea Chloo atid Lutlln Hill; W«rt I » Violtt, Miss Eva McBride; Piouo Duo, Mi8»*» Sophia aisd Susie tHinMj; F»Dl*iaie, Mm» Anns Jte jfft."., Nwtna, UwftjUf »atl Fr#tJ iiuok; Sftii'Jy lAt-wn ti>* Stroaaj, ii. A OVAf, MU» l.t'iis kiln* Ed. Slater ia quite sick. •+• Mrs. Emma" Whiting, of Summit, Mo., is here visiting friends. -*-A daughter was born to Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Nichols this morning. -*-Miss Louise Kath, from Bauton, \Vis., is here visiting her uncle, Charles Doll. -*-Mrs. E. L. Wilson gave a tea party last evening, to a number of her I riends. -t-Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Smith, of Milan, III., are visiting their SOB, Mr. Ross Smith. •+• Asa Scott has returned home from a trip west, where he has been looking after real estate. -nThenew house credited to M; A. .Smith, in Friday's paper, should have been credited to Mr. Gassenschmidt. -j-There will be no preaching in the M. E. ehurch tomorrow. Sunday school at usual time, 12 o'clock. -t- A party of young people from here went out to Sam Wetzell's last evening. All report a good time. -i-Miss Josie Foster, of Morrison, was here on business yesterday. She is endeavoring to get up classes in French and German. -i-Leave all proper items for the EVENING GAZETTE with Lyle Atkins, news dealer and confectioner, in the post olllce building. tf -i-Messrs. J. M. Blckford, A. C. Stanley and Fred Buell accompanied the excursion of the Knight Templars to Washington city. -4-Messrs. W. 8. Knee, K. L.Atkins and T. J. Worman brought home two of the finest and largest strings of fish caught this season. •t-Yesterday afternoon a good many ladies of the Mite Society gathered at the home of Mrs. Palmer Collins and sewed carpet rags. -i-Divine services in the Congrega tional church of Rock Falls to-morrow morning and evening, at 10:30 and 7:30 Preaching by the pastor. Morning subject: "Jesus in the Midst." Evening mbject; '-Justification by Faith gives Peace with God." -t-Mr. J. A. Kline, who is under the care of Dr. U. A. Hall, at 2,415 Indiana Avenue, Chicago, for treatment of a "cyst tumor" on the side of his left foot a".d a "rodent ulcer," ^on ankle of mime foot U comfortable aa could be expected undsf the circumstances. iioth are yielding to treatm«ut and he hopes U> soon be home again. >.-it-row K«rnl»o of Two Boys, CHICAGO, Oct. 5.—As n hose roil was clash Ing alnnjr Curtis ntroct, this city, yontcrday the drivi-tr saw just in front of llw horsa two boys. Thore \viis no time to turn out o the way, anil only a'.i instant todonny thin) Tho. drivel', with raro presence of mini drove straight at tlu boys so that they wer just between the horses. Tlio youngsters were knocked down and one cut somowlia but both escaped without serious injury. A AVholo County "Fire-Swept. '-'"•—"'."''• T= ; o-.t. .G._-A ..jirnirio fir •.tnrtn.j s^vVi'rhT inilos onst of town y'usM'iii.ij', inoriiin;. Drivim liy it strung wind from the south, it has swept ovor a great portion of Du'kinsnii ci.unty, and seems to bo beyond cintro 1 . Tho damage already done, is very heavy. A f^reut deal of corn in the. fl'.'ld arrl yrain in sttirka has been destroyed, and probably some farm houses. I'rabnlilo Futo of n Itlryollnt. SriUNUKiKi.i), JliiKs., OcU ").—Richard A. Webb, nged Lti, who lived in Holyoko and worked for the Agawan Paper company at 'Mittenng 11 **! is suppo^nl to have token u header frnni his bicycle on the Nortli End bridge TlmrH.lay night and gone Into the river nnd boon drowned, ill's wheel, hat and bundle were found on the bridge Friday morning. _J . Fiitnl Rear Kinl Collision. BPRIKOFIKI.B, Mo., Oct. B.—Yesterday morning at 4 o'c'ock a serious roar-end collision occurred on tho St : Louis and San Francisco railroad near-Northviow, Webster county, fifteen inilos oast of . this city, In which Hvo persons were injured, one fatally. Kn«ineer fuvir^i- suffered 11 frnnturo of the skull, and liad cine leg broken. Hn will die. IlrakiMiirxn Cartrighc nnd Engineer William Dyer cnc'.i had a leg broken. M'c'mel Murphy nnd Al Hawyer were also slightly bruised. The injured mmi wcra brought to this f. tv. Church Notices. Services at tho English Lutheran church tomorrow nt 10:30 a. m. and 7:80 p. ra., conducted by the pastor, Rev. E. lirown. Sunday school at 12 ra. ' Services at the Christian church at 10:30 a. m. nnd 7:30 p. ra., conducted by the pastor, Kev. Audrew Scojt. Sunday school at 12 ra. S. C. E. at 7 p. m, ' Services In the Presbyterian church tomorrow at 10:45 a. ra. and 7:30 p m, conducted by Eev. W. H. Clatwortny, of Groton, Dakota. Sabbath school at 9:45 a. m. S. 0. E. at 0:30 p. m. Services In St. Patrick's Catholic church tomorrow, conducted by the pastor, Eov. P. McMahon. First Mass, 8:30. High Mass 10:30. Sunday scheol 2:30. Vespers and Benediction :30. ----- ---- ..- .- - Services at the Congregational church at 10 M a. m. and 7:30 p m., conducted by the pastor, Rev. Martin Post. Evening subjecl: "The Migratory Man and His Religion." S. 0. E. at 6:45. Bible school at 12. Services In tho Evangelical church, corner of 5th street and 5th avenue, at 10:30 a. m. and 7:30 p. m., conducted by the pastor. Rev. A. Heafele. Sunday school at 9:15 a. m. Young people's neetlngatO:30p. in. Services in the~Qhurch of tho Sacred Heart tomorrow, conducted by the pastor, Bev. H. M. Fegers. First Mass at8.00> High mass at 10:00. Sunday school at 2:00 p. m. Vespers and sacramental benediction at 3:00 p. in. Services in the Baptist church to morrow at V1-.30 a. m., conducted by the pastor, Rev. F. A. Gregory. Sunday sohool at 1J m. General prayer meeting at 0:00 p.m. Young people's prayer meeting Tuesday evening at7:30. a PISH LINK. ARE YOR READINQ THE Small Ads In the K^tnlng Gazcttel Valuable Information to Himrdiuft Honxc Keepers- Do you'want boarders? If you do you can easily secure Uiem by putting a "want" in the EVENING GAZETTE, it will cost you but 10 cents for 3 lines. Silks! Silks! Silks! Colored, all silk, Qros Grains at 75c per jard. The best wearing Black Qros Grain Silk, 20 inches wide, 90c per yard. Colored Rhadames at 83c per yard. •-',V °U!- s'i!n\hs at 59o per yard, WALfPAPER 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 handsome Gilt Borders^equally cheap UTt2o El very tiling 1 as 353 - gootis AT drily to make room for new ' " NEW YORK STORE, F>oor Scmth of I»ost Ofllce. I-Ai AfterYirHe! AND IF (Successors to E. 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, L,oeust; Street, A CHANGE. SUCCESSO118TO O. A. Oliver. we alTJ^V unuwciothiug! BOOKS, STATIONERY .?;^!i*~Vw "" y "' '"' "' : «H* Wall Paper. LOW PRICES •AND • GOOD GOODS mean anything, I am sure of it. 1 AM SKIVING MOKK «00»» FOR THK SAME A310UNT OF MONEY THAV ANY JIOITBB IN BTKBJtINC. A lobk through my stock will convince you of of this (net. I am .not Inlying away goods, hut do know that My Prices are Lower than others that Advertise Low Prices. Pure Sugars and Syrups at. rock bottom prices. Choice Coffees, Teas, arid Unadulterated Spices*. Plug Tobacco 30 to 50c per Ib, Fine Cut and Smoking at lower prices than you have ever bought at before. Fine Out Chewing at 35 to 50c per pound. The Old Time Fine Cut at 50c, that others are selling at 65 to 15 cts. for no better. I have the exclusive sale of this tobacco in Sterling. The Beat Combination Coflees at SO and 85 eta. per Ib. Cheaper grades in stock. Muko no mistakes In buying FLOUR! I am selling the be»t that la sold In Sterling st SI 30 to $1 40. A good second, grado Flour at *i.oO per sack. Whiter Wheat Patent at il.83 per sack. Don't nay»1.60to»l.(Wror so called Fancy .rut- cut when you ''an get tue same at il.Jo Good Japan Tea at 30c per pound. A Four'Wheel Fxpress Wagon ulvea away with out poaud Uaklufi Powder. A c.hwa. Tea Uup iwid Ssuiwr nUa one puuiui »< €lu>iin> l'ea^_ Save. Money on UlII '.»>• Weir done with good materials for Harper's, Century and all other magazines and periodicals. Fine binding for works issued in parts. All kinds of blank books made to order and satisfaction guaranteed. Fine lea'her work a specialty. WM. BOEIINKR, GAZETTE Oflice Engagement of the favorite little artist MASTER FRANKIE JONES, -supported by an excellent company iu , IANTELS TILE FLOORS AND FIRE PLACE GOODS AT MODKKATK PRICES. We rarry the largeat and mo«it COMI'I-J'.XE stocU and HiOBt original nrtUtlc and JJJiS'l' do- •»lgiit> In tills country. Wo shall lie iilcnncil to correspond with Intending purchasers or invite InHpvcUon of our com* pleto stoclr. Wo arc manufacturers. G.J.l.fiieyer&SonsC®. 307-309 WABASH AVE., CHICAGO, ILL. .._.._.. Thursday Night, Disowned. Friday Night, The Sea Waif. Saturday Night, Carl,the"OutcaSt. GRAND LADIES' AND CHILDREN'S MATINEE SATURDAY AT 2:30, Car Load of See The Great disowned. Fire Scene in The rescue from the tfurg- icg sea in The Sea Waif. See The Leap for Life in Carl; The Outcast. See The Great Vault in Disowned. Explosion The Great Railroad Scene in Carl; The Outcast. See The Magnificent Ship Scene' in The Sea Waif. SEE THE GREAT TANK DRAMA.. The Sea Waif—A mammoth tank containing 40000 gallons of water used In the production o this beautiful drama. I'd ces reduced to 25 and 35 cents. Reserved seats now on Men's Scarlet and White Ribbed Vests and Drawers 60c each, sold every where at 75c. Men's Heavy Tnxedo Bibbed $1.25, cheap at $1.50. Ladies' Long Sleeve Jerseys, Ribbed 35c, worth 50c. Children's Scarlet 25c, worth 40c. , . Ladies'. Regular made Brown Fleeced Hose, 25c . Ladies'" White Fleeced Merino Vests and Pants 40c, cheap at 50c 20 inch Rhadame Siik Y5c, worth $1.00. 54 inch Tricots 50c, worth 75c. English Cashifteres, $ wool, lOc. Ladies' Directorie Jackets, $5.50. Ladies' Seal Plush Jackets, $13.00. Ladies'Sealette Cloaks, $22.00. s Ladies' 40 inch Seal Plush Sacques, $19.00. Ladies' Reversible Beaver Shawls, $2.50. Ohildrens Cloaks, with Cape, $1.25. We carry the Largest Stock of Dress Goods, Cloaks, Underwear, Shawls, &•<;., in Sterling. 35 years experience -makes the VOICES RIGHT, CrayoD Portraits with every purdiiise of $15,00 If you wish to all you- U. 1 TJSK BUTTERICK'S PATFKUNS I

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