Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois on October 9, 1889 · Page 2
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Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois · Page 2

Sterling, Illinois
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 9, 1889
Page 2
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> \ H. I- JOU>T, FiibMibnrs ami Proprietor). T J8 B » » ! P.T C1AB.STHB. B»tt?r. WEDNESDAY. OCTOBER 9, 18S9. TT' I T> 1. hu Peculiar Accident at We!! Display, Gas- It is the straiiRpnt thing In life that the White still fails to s"0 is plain to every other civilized human bring, that attempt's to blow him up with dynamite or otherwise destroy him will constantly be ninde until hepivcwJiis people a constitutional government. No pure despotism can stand in this age of the world. A writer in the New York Evening Sun suggests a distinctive feature for the world's fair of 1892. We cannot have an Eiffel tower, for the French have 'had that already. The only thing left for ua ia therefore to dig a hole in the ground, the deepest that ever was dug. Then we oan let the. defeated candidate of "93 crawl into it to the music of brass bands. TWO FEE30N3 LOSE THEIR LIVES, A Bail Joint In « Four-Inch G-n-PIp* Cnn«i-< * JioTfl Ml«hiip by Which a Cl*rgymnn In Rootled to I><-»tIi—Ko«- c«« of & TV-.imbor of the C'rfW* of the GroRrnphlqna nml Swift—Threo Men Killed by OurrTtxuniMH. KOKOMO, Itiil., O.-r. <>.—Th? eitU'iw of Jo- rorno. n small tow.i fourteen miles p^t of this ci'y,^'-il for :i i; ilisplay Monday niijht tin.I tcok for tho i>urnos» tho Diamond Plato fjns well, jii.'t drills! tlioro, ond tin* strongest well in tho stiti A sixty- foot fonr-hic'.i pipe was l:iid from tin well, nml to this wrw nttncheil n four-foot olbow vertically. Just when tho torch was npplioJ the end wbich proj-'cted npwur.l was pushnl over on tbn ground nnJ tho imnvnse pressure burled the sixty fut-t. of pipe around among the spectators with ternhlo forco. A Clergyman Ilon*tr<l to Ivimth. Moit of the younRwr people in tho crowd were able to mako food their 'escape from tho roaring fl.-imo which burst from tho pipe, but severnl were cniiRht. Chusa Wnrmon, pastor of the Friends'church, wan litt-rnlly How many rich and idle women are there that spend their time as the wife of Robert Ray Hamilton spends hers, since she has been in prison? She smokes cigarettes and reads Ouida'a novels. Unfortunately occupations like these measure the value of the time of too many women who are released from working for their living. So far as doing tho world any good is concerned there are quite too many Eva Hamiltons among those whose wealth and leisure give them power to do the most pood. An genius has applied a fresh Idea to the nickel-in-the-slot machines. An electric lamp for reading is affixed to the compartments of railway cars. If you put a heavy English copper penny In the slot, and at the same time press a knob, an electric lamp will suddenly light itself. When you have read half an hour the lamp concludes you have got your penny's worth and automatically extinguishes itself. If you want to read more you must feed the slot with another copper cart wheel. There is, however, one feature of. this lamp th.t stamps it as distinctively un-Aluerican. If the lamp fails to act the penny is automatically returned to tho OUJIIT. No : "—American••raaclilno'WOUUl"fiver du that. Statistics of the drygoods importing trade for the past twenty years are interesting. They show that while our imports in other directions have largely increased, in textile fabrics, except those made from jute and flax, the growth has been very small. It ia not that our <ludes and dames are less gorgeous in their apparel than of old. On the contrary, they never before reveled in such luxury as they do at present. It is that our cotton, silk and woolen looms have become so skillful that we now make the most of what wo want .at home. roasted tn death. John Iloguo was «o badly burned that he r:uinnt recover. Hiram Overman was knocked down in tho stampede and .sustained a frnciur..' of tho skull Frank LA Ruo hnd his leg broken, and amputation was I omul necessary A number of others worn slightly burned or hurt in the rush for safety. • SAVED TWENTY-SEVEN MEN. .Further Ki'«ciir* of the Crews.of the Geo- gruphlfiut- and Sivllt, DALHOUSIE. N. B., Oct. «.— The British Jiark Petit. Codiuc, Cnpt. Slovens, has arrive 1 here with dipt. Liswell and eleven of tho crew of the British ship Minnie Swift, which was sunk in collision with the French steamer Q.-ographiqno near St.. Pierre, Miqnelon. The Pelit L'o>liae hnd on board six cattlemen who \vero un tho steamer G<?- ograpliiqu 1 ?. nn<l nine men belonging to tho burk Zuletti, .which was abandoned Sept, 11 in a waterlog,;"-! con-lition, and whosrs crow was rescued by tho .Minnie BwifU Four men, the stewardess and Miss Masters, a passenger on tho Swift, wore drowned, and ono man is missing. Capt. Thompson, two boys an 1 two .men belonging to the Zuletti were drowned, and one man is mis-ing. Tho persons belonging to the Zuletti lost thnir liv.s at the time of the collision between tho Swill and Geograph- iqne. ^_ A Trillti Cn-w'rt Futul Carelessness. CHEYENNE, Wy. T., Oct. >*. —With but one train o.i t : ii> entire line of eighteen miles, there was n fat il collision Monday night on tho Carhoi cut-off,, n Union Pacific; coal spur. A construction train dropped two cars on the main lino, thera b3in$ no side tracks, au.l, returning only twenty minutes )nt**r,-fiH*'tt** i >v il^f ?rir~lr"r['i:*d witlr.Tnftvv in3 intiithn- I «ii cars. 0 in Krr.-lur .-,„, liiiluil and two o-h i r.s mortally injurod Thoro circles* crow nb-ui Inhed their train and fled to esenpa the wrath of tho laborers, who threatened to lynch them. OfhVers are in pursuit. Carried Into tho Whirlpool. "' NIAGARA. FALLS, Out, Oct. ».—Joseph Percy, of this place, wliilo duck shooting yesterday on tho Niagara river a short distance In-low the Maid of the Mist land in?, broke one ot hi* o-irs, and losing control of h:s boat wns carried dnwn into tho rapids mid thnnn- i ro the whiripml, where ho was r -scr.ed by I'Ynnk Powell. Percy vvaa taken to the Whirlpool'liotcl in n dying condition. steamship i.til -.'i-s Mi it Mr*. " cable-l t'> h'-r Im-l-sn I s-i- home un th^it stfiui'-r, MM-1 in? ready to r-'tv'.v" i-cr. A Ti (n'lb'icsuinc ruthi t-!n-l.iiw. Mrs. Mcl.vinald i:i!k"-l in Un hotel parlor with great animation alriiit wi:at she terme'I "the scandal." Sh.' ileiile I i-mpluit ic illy that she hnd i-li'p-vl wi'h th • priest. Sh- had left her hmii<> in Cnicuii, she sui I, ln-c in-e her father-in law in ide hor liomu li.'o unhappy. If tlie priest disappeared on the same day a--, sin'did, H!I.> s-ii.l, that win a mere c lincid-'ni:-, inr which slu wns not responsible. K:ie had 'not seen him, but she had heard that he was in a monastery near Paris. Not <iiilii!> to C'lilrnsrt. "I am not going t'i Chicigo,'' s'i<> cnnlin- ued. "1 am guin; i<> -lay h-i\> and work for my living." tSli-- 1 was furious --vt tln< detectives that she said had been dog^iir* her about She called th' ni "nils," and said that hor husband would gain nothing by keeping them at h:-r he 'Is. "It he should send a gon- tlemnn to brliii mo lnune, or sir.uld . come himself,' why, the mailer might be adjusted. It never can bo with d-tectlves, though." in n ' cin ' •' fn!!-i in I but s tli»<1.iiii-- tU- 1« ilriv.-n b:i,;Jj juilf wuy up t! is nn pvrr IIV>T cronr-o in r .\ i»if ofT»-cl uji'iti ibt that is Hliiin-- phonniiKMinn timos, but wli 'd •^i-tin'riit tho .Li'-"-riTi'-'-ri' 1 .•i!(>. At tli" f'>ol if. ••'••-} of ; with P'i in'm-h fnrc^ that culiinin df writer tlujre -ing liii" of \vat.-v. like n •>-o"of fli.;!i. Thi., lins an i> sitrr<uiniliHcr i^ini'Sijlit-rf -{ inci'i-ilili! v (;r.'at. Tlu 1 [^ nut nli cnulilf at all '•n tin 1 "\vavf" i-; visible on \\ 1 1 tho falling wat.-r i.lrj, .-ts su--p.-rnled in the air at s-mie ili-l:n-.i-,' fr.-m the falls lire olwrvi-d to vihniie pcn-e]iti'nly ill a regular movt'ment. Tin 1 \ i'.i al inn, while. perci'))tililo nt the time wh"!i the "wave" can bo Keen, seems lo s!-",i -alm'Xst in- ptantly after tlie ' wave" ilisap[-i-:ns, and it KeeniH alino,| certain that the latter causes the former. —Uo-.toirAdvertiser. A CHANGE. Will Probably Devclopi-n Trout. EAST LIVERPOOL, O., Oo;. v».— Tostorday repns'ntatives of nil tho western pottery manufacturers, except Bell Bros., of Findlay, 0., met in this city and gave ft bond of $1,2<X) that hereafter rates will be maintained. The association formed is not a trust as yot, but will probably il^olop into one. Tun Montittm Klecllun. CHICAHO,-Oc . t>.—Tho latest nowu from Montana is totha effect that tho Republicans ijncedi! tho el-.c ion of Toolo, Democrat, for governor, and that the Democrats have the legislature, by a mrrow m-ijirity in tho hiwer house, the sonalo bein': a II' 1 . SUCCESSORS TO O. A. Oliver. BOOKS, STATIONERY and Wall Paper. MILWAUKEE BEER. . "Select" "Export" "Bohemian" and "Lager Beer." (Alao the "Best" Tonic extract of malt and hops) WAUKEGftN ALE AND PORTER, in kega and crises. Opposite C. n.&Q. Depot, I/ot-u«t' 1 Street, ^ "LUi Our (Dress Goods Sale for the '/ 'LiSi has vcen a DR, A..W. BAER. OKFIC'K OVKll Qetling&r's Clothing Store. Femnlp and t:iillrtren> HpeclnUy. a 81-m3 GREAT BUCOBS! and w& shall continue at the same prices Underwear for Gent's, at 23c, worth 40c. Underwear fur Children, at 8c, worth 15c. Excellent Work, at Reasonable Prices. THE STERLING GAZETTE of .MUSK;! Cremation in France. First a law was passed permitting freedom of burial. Then the municipal council of Paris built a crematory with the city's money and presented it to the city. The building is in Pore la Chaise, the famoua cemetery o£ Paris. It is a handsome buililing, with well kept grounds. It is not far from the tragic spot where the French communists were stood up in a row anil shot by order of the French government of the time. The first incineration in the crematory took place in January, 1889. During two months in tlif Hummer tin-re were thirty, which is a larger number than like establishments in America can show. But those who were incinerated at Paris have Ix-en mostly cranks and philosophers. The first person of any distinction body was reduced to ashes was a member of the French assembly, Tvho died in August ' Pri-Hldcntlal Ti-aiiis. "We don't like presidential trains," said a railroad man. "Why?" "For several reasons. They are very expen- Kive. .Tho best cars, tho most competent train men are employed. The president seldom is nwaro of the fact that Ida train is guarded by detectives, but we havu our secret'service men there, just tho Fame. Every other train must Iceep out <>f tlie way of the president's train. F:i>t i'rf-iglita that usually run within ten minutes of ordinary passen- t-'t j r trains are nut allowed to be within tliirly minutes of tlie [iresidont'a special. You can sw, it co:sU considerable to side track a train for thirty minutes. I'assengcr trains must lake the siding ;uuLuiail_tniiiis.Jay .bVi-.-Ln -tliij-^riiBo of mail train", wo arii i!!:d?r .hrr.™ IjOuJ to make a-i-ertaiti lime, tilid just imagine how a mail car must run to make up lime lost on side tracks. Bridges must be guarded and inspected, and nothing loft undone that will insure tho absolutely safe passage of tlie presidential party. Then the strain on every man employed is severe. We always feel greatly relieved when the presidential train leaves our division, and tho fellows on the next division or the other road have to do tlie sweating. You never heard of a presidential train being wrecked, did you?"—Indianapolis News. COMIMG SOOK. THE BIGGEST CES3TYS PER Yfls. of Aiericai , at 6| cts. per yard. Children's Wool Hose at lOc a pair Wool Hose 80 a A Hit .of Hlslory. E. O. Iloss, a modest printer in New Mexico, liitn written a letter in The St. Ixniw-ltopublio-which recalls-oner of "the most stormy and critical periods in our civil history—the time when Andrew JoluiKon, the only American president ever impeached, was on trial before the United States senate. There were seven Republican senators who voted against the president's conviction^ftid thus saved congress from what would have been recognized afterwards as a lasting disgrace. The vote on the impeachment was taken twenty-one years ago last May. It was known, beforehand, that six Republican 'senators* would voto for acquittal. Tho vote of tlie seventh one was in doubt. After the ballot was taken tho vote •tood: For conviction, 35; against, 19. The count only fell short of the constitutional two-third majority required by one vote. Tho seventh Republican was Mr. E. G. Ross, then senator from ICau- saa. Ho was recently governor of Now Mexico. What would have happened in case Andrew Johnson had been found guilty is summed up by ex-Governor Rosa in his modest letter: My great hope, tor tha post twenty years, has been to live louj enough to sen :oy action indorsed by tbe A.mericau people, ami that hope seeins BOW llkt-lyto btt re&llfad, 1 huve nitfayafelt a ttff groa pride In that record, and wished to tnuuirnit It to my children tut an honorable heirloom. J was lo a iiumlw of hard (ought buttles daring . {he war of tho rebellion, and had niauy very per- Uffua advtfutur^, but urver during that war did I £&£# duath wioro deliberately, cou>M:iou* of my danger, ttitu* hi tha I-MUALO chombvr whe.u I aroae ia lay at'iit- w £iv* uiy *obs fur thy auimtt&l of jUuift'W Jobiwvu— and U3»er wiw the di-:m>cratio- foni) ut guveruiiK'nt .luring Lhd euUrt} £rt-at A dj!at£ur 114 t»u tiizi: Uuy. {nwpitt a^'ej.-uvi u> rv-ilUe U;*:-fi, »uid H Wr«ck«nl liy TWII CIIWM. POIITLAND, Ort>., Oct. fl.—The south-bound Cliiliforniii express wjis wreeko 1 by striking two cows on Ih i track Monday night near Halsey, Ore. Tho llri.'man was instantly killed and the engineer seriously injured None of til-.-passengers was injured beyond being shaken up. ' Stllirk by a Train nml Killed. BOSTON, .O.-t. !>.—TUomas P. Burhank, aged 5*1, super! ite:i le:it of the Illy State Brick company, nnss'rnc; by a train while driving over a If.ti'hbnr.; railroa 1 crossing in North Camhri Igj Monday a:id instantly killed. '_ Thn TilrU I'liiyh » D'.iililn O.imn. LONDON, O-t. U. — The Uiily Newa. publishes u letter from a rorrusp'iinlent in Crets which c'?nfirnis the report that- Chakid I'.isha, the n.-wly-Mppoiiitod governor of the i-land, is playing a double game. After ob- btining the corjfl U-nce of the Christians by professions of Irien Iship'for th«:n a;i-l prom- i.-^-s of proteciion he allowed his Turkish troops to pillage and persucut» th;m. This correspondent gives many details oT Turkish atrocities, a '.d s*nds a list of Christians who have been either killed, banished orim-, prisoned. __. Veiled Prnplidt I'nrailn at Rt. I.miU. ST. IxJUifl.'Mu., Oct. '.!.— Tlu twelfth annual pageant of tho Veil 'd Prophets occurred lint night, and was greeted by almost the fntirs population of tho city, reinforced by 2^0,000.. .visitors. The cro^vd was perhaps larger than that of any nrecodiri2; year. The siihj'.-ct "f illnstr^ition— "Scenes from Comic. O.iera"—was magnificently presji-.tod, but fniled to nrouse th<- enthusiasm of the rural Bi^ht-scnrs, ai did those of p:istyeirs, perhaps because of n want of familiarity with the subjyet. A dully t'lre itt Glrv«l»ntl. CLKVF.LAND, Oct. !».—F;r.- lost night in the wholesale {grocery est:ib!ishmeiit of Willi;un K Iwards & Co., ou Water street, which started on th 1 - fourth fl(K>r, destroyed tho up- yr part of thu building, and the fl lod of water poured into jt ' destroyed to a great degree the stock on all tho fl ><jri. The estimated loss is $12."),0'JO; covered by iimir B'ice. ' Proceedings of tlie Kplscopal General Convention—A Couple of Sensation*. NEW YOHK, Oct. 9 —In the Episcopal general convention yesterday the admission of a now diocese created out of port of California was agreed to, as was the consecrations of Dr. William Leonard aod Thomas P, Dsvie* to bo bishops of southern Ohio and Michigau respectively. It woe agreed that the revision of the prayer book be completed by this convention. A resolution ]»rmit- ting the establishment of the primitive order of deaconnesses was referred, as was another — which causal a sensation—offered by Mr. Btotsi-nburg, of Indiana, for the cra- atioa of a house uf archbishops. Another resolution which created n stir, offerod by Dr. Gibson, of New York, provided that the Athanasittn creed, with the damnatory clauses intact, tie given a place in the prayor bo )k. The doctor explained that his only object was ono of historic association, tha creed dating from Ihe sixtth century. The* resolution wa.s refurrud. An PX 'cntivu a»vsioii was then held, during iiijj which Ill's. L'l'mtrd and iMviea were confirmed n,* bish>ipi of fioutimrn Oiiio and Miul.igun respectively, an 1 then the couven- tt'jrt C-r.ltsid-T.hi li;o in^tiUHiLXl Of ail Uppel- la'«» court xviibotu attain, an4 ad)ouraB-.'i for t'lHlll/IV \-v nino tho oondi. )f tl O tttyUt'l U -in- t !• i 11 Sic ug- f i —The Sterling bicyclists who started from here yesterday morning at 7 o'clock, reached Kockford »t 8 o'clock last evening, not very much fatigued after their eighty mile journey. They go to Beloit next. —A recent sidewalk ordinance vass- eJ at Freeport requires all new walks to be paid for by the respective property owners, along whose property ti-e walks are laid, but'to be built under the supervision of the city officers. —There is need for the fool killer in the locality of Rock Falls. Some party yesterday circulated a rumor that an order had come from Boston directing all work on the street railroad io ba discontinued and to have all materials shipped away. Very fortunately, there were very few foolish enough to believe such a silly rumor. "—At the Eock River M. J3. conference strong resolutions,on the temperance question were adopted, as was also the following: While we do not approve the use of the ministerial of- Uce or any church office in the interest of any political organization whatever, we recognize the right of ministers,' cnurch offlcers-and-rnembera to. their convictions on political questions, and we do condemn in unqualified language the lack of charity which criticises, speaks evil of, or seeks in any way to tt.ose who may differ from ua either in conviction or vote. Also; th'a'WonO.^r'^: -'; ':• MV ,' .'..'." rL:,l-^i,^,. t .i^i» oumuuj. HE-SHE-HIM AND HER, With tlie World Benowned Humpty Dumpty Clown, GKE3O- IEZ. ^^-XD^-Ti\A.S, In the leading role. A STAN1>AKI» SUCCESS ISi THE LARGEST CITIES. IT. :-:-:GBNTS' YOUTH'S AND BOYS CLOW.:-:-: _„: OVERGO ATS at a great sacrifice. I Ai After fa Trade! AND IV LOW PRICES AND GOOD GOODS mean anything, I am sure ol It. I- AM BPblilNtt SIOKK 4>OOI>8 VOK TIIE HAMK AMOUNT OF MOST- KY THAN AMY HOIISK A look through my stock will convince you ot of this fuel. I am not Hiring away goods, hut do know that My Prices are Lower than others that Advertise Low Prices. Pure Sagars and Syrups at rock ; ^ _____ bottom prices. _ _ Clioice Coffees, Teas, From Umpire. The fine weather la curing the corn very fast: it will be ready to crib soon. Mrs. Balrd has gone to Chicago to spend a few weeks with her daughter. Grand mother Carolus bas gone to Nevada, Iowa, where she will spend the winter with 8. H, Greenawalt and it ia likely she will make that her future home. Mrs. Win. Carolus and Hannah Ilees and son took advantage of the excursion last Tuesday to visit friends in Missouri and at Omaha, Nebraska, and will stop in Iowa before returning home. The threshing ia about all done and we are glad of it as we will not hare to pass the steam threshers ou the road, which everybody dreads. J. G. Book has pulled his machine home and Joseph Hoak is threshing for J as. Mo- Donell to-day, which ia the last job. in this neighborhood. Jacob Book beats them all on beets; ho left » sample beet at the Empire store that measures 28 inches in circumference; it is a red best. There will be no preaching at the Empire church for two weeka, but the Sunday school will be at tha regular time half past one every Sunday. COK. The following la the tjiptriwiett of a Hitltimuro buU'htu:—1 tiH*e auffr-trfcd wHii b«id h«-iidaehc« for yiiar* tutd have tn«5d HiMjy rcuiedle* without obt rr.liei. I wtw aiivuw! to gire ii,; ,-» t.-'»} '.«i1 if i>wB s'ut'fely 4 .Hi! , I, »: .*„<cit ated Spice.*. Plug Tobacco 30 to 50c per Ib. Fine Cut and Smoking at lower prices than you have ev|r bought at before. Fine Cut Chewing at 35 to 50c per pound.- The Old Time Fine Cut at 50c, that others are selling at 65 to 75 cts. for no better. I have the exclusive sale of this tobacco in Sterling. The Best Combination Coffees at 80 and 35 cts. per Ib. Cheaper graaes in stock. Muke no mistakes ID buying FLOUR! I uin selling the best that Is sold In Sterling «i 81 30 io 11.40. A good second grade Flour at *l.oo per sack. Winter Wheat Patent at $1.15 per sai:k. Don' pny Jl.50 to ti.OO for so called fancy Patent when you can g«t lha same at $1.35 Good Japan Tea at Spc per pound Hi Four Whet! Express Wagon • given awuy with one jxnuui Kakiuji Puwd^r. ^ Cbtua '1C <;* Cup ami rijuwnr wUh one p<iuud of Chwiea T*?a. // you wish to Save'. Money o> all you, buy, cult vn i* 131*0 .Geiif s loutti's .Boys : aod -Children's-Bal^an{|-.-Caps,-.- A OOO Fal1 St y ]e Derb y Hata at ^ L35 apiece. A 000 NEW YORK STORE, r>oor Sotxtli of Foist Oflftce. Well done with good materials for larper's, Century and all other maga- inea and periodicals. Fine binding or works issued in parts. AH kinda f blank books made to order and sat- sfaction guaranteed. :Flne lea 1 her work a specialty. WM. BOEHKEU, GAZETTE Office ILE FLOORS AND PLACE GOODS PM V ^ e rnrry tho Inrgoftt ttn6 ta> 1 most COM PL: YlS mock and ••••W • iiiOMl original Untie and Uicsr di- •u* In thlft count i y. /Veshall he pleased lo correspond with intend ; purohiwqrj or invite inspection of. our com jte Btock. Wo arc manufacturers. J.L. 307-: I'Kli LINK. ARE YOR READING THE Small Ads In the Kventng Gn.zett«1 Valuable Information to Hoarding Hon»r, Keepers. Do you want boarders? If you do you can easily secure them by putting a "want" in the EVENING GAZETTE. It will coat you but 10 cents for 3 lines. WALL PAPER 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 Papers 15 to 25 cts. Borders equally cheap. These prices only to make room for new "S. ". .. : - . ' ' AT STRICKLER'S. Men's Scarlet and White Kibbed Vests and Drawers 60c each, sold everywhere at 75c. Men's Heavy Tnxedo Eibbed $1.25, cheap at $1.50. Ladies'Long Sleeve Jerseys, Kibbed 35c, worth 50c. Children's Scarlet 25c, worth 4:0c. Ladies' Regular made Brown Fleeced Hose, 25c . Ladies' White Fleeced Merino Vests and Pants 40c, cheap at 50e 20 inch Rhadame Silk 75c, worth .$1.00. 54 inch Tricots 50c, worth 75c. English Cashmeres, $ wool, lOc. Ladies' Directorie Jackets, $5.50. Ladies'Seal Phish Jackets, $13.00. • Ladies'Sealette Cloaks, $22.00. Ladies'40 inch Seal Plush Sacqnes, $19.00. Ladies' Reversible Beaver Shawls, $2.50. Childrens Cloaks, with, Cape, $1.25. We carry the Largest Stock of Dress Goods, • Cloaks, Underwear, Shawls, fcc., in Sterling. 35 years experience makes the'PRICES (RIGHT. Crap Portraits with every iiirdiase of $15,00 BU'ITERICK'S FATFERNS i^ifc.ri^^

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