Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois on October 12, 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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Saturday, October 12, 1889
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'mo- iii'l Proprietor*. Tf E K Bf 8 J 9 <rt». I PC* Yew.— VireSD BT OABTtl'RS. SATURDAY. OCTOP.ER 12 Ciieap Chinese labor bus at length rwjched lint point xvhero a Chinese) bank is noetic".!. It will ba established In Cbinstown, in New Tork, and will bo a curiosity. It will run on tho savings bank p!nn. Montana, Washington, North Dakota and South Dakota, stand up and be counted. We' hereby declare you in tho (Union fully, making four more of us. You arc now at liberty to go ahead and pile a grent and imposing state debt upon your shoulders, like the rest of us. How are you anyhow? We are glad to see you again, Stovepipe Joke. You come to us fresh and smiling as ever, perennial as the morning. For two months you will bo with us, and then you will pass again into six months o: •well earned retirement. You are doubly •welcome, because while you are in tho mother-in-law joke is out The Gooso Bone Prophet. We knew it. \Vo knew tho vcncrabli gray goose bone prophet would make hi appearance simultaneously with tho fal of the leaf and tho stovepipe joke. The true bono is the sharp blade from the breast of a goose that was hatched in spring, and has a trace of wild blood. row of dots around the keel of the bon forecasts the weather. The darker thes npots, the colder the weather will be Contrary to corn husk lore, the gooi bone says there will bo a very mild wir ter. "There will not be many days 1 T?hich runni n£ water, will "free?,*," T'Tli ^BOlUBBb Vvt?tttiit;i will cuuio tnu Ufcfciei' null of January, and the coldest day of all •will be Jan. 27. Tho January thaw will come in February, and there will be disastrous floods and dam bursting, and the . fiend to pay generally. After that we •hall have an early spring. We ought to. And now we hear frnm the Health omratB^ioncr. o£;r>aU;i, I fi'ifmme. Yet what he has to do with the put- njt in tho sewer eystcrn, I do not un- eratnnd). He eaya the sewer in con- roversy ia only Intended for carrying ater. Now if he will only inform tho ublic what ia to become of tho filth rom water closets and slops from tho more than twenty buildinga which are o be beneflttcd by this enwer, each uiidlng averaging one family besides he stores, they may see it as he does, rnps are necessary to prevent the oul air of tho sewer from entering the ouses, but does not prevent the flow f tilth from water closets, etc., to the ewer. I may not know aa much as he Health Commissioner, who comes o the defense of the small sewer ays- i, yet Ihaye had some experience with sewers and drains leading there- Conundrum: If a 10-inch sewer is arge enough to carry the flow from 20 buildings, why has the city gone to the unnecessary expense of putting in a 10-inch drain to connect the city hall with.the sewer, and why does the C. B. &Q.B.B. Co. put in a 12-in.Bewer in ;helr passenger yard to the main sewer ? THOM A s A. G ALT. The Arsenic Fashion. The llaybrick trial in Liverpool and the testimony given in evidence that old 'Maybrick used arsenic and whisky for a tonic, and Mrs. Maybrick used the same poison for her complexion, have had a curious result. It has stimulated the sale of arsenio cocktails and complexion •wafers to an unheard of extent in Amer-> iea aa well as in Europe. Other fools of Jioth sexes desire to teat tho Maybrick irecipes for themselves. Arsenic nostrums for both tho inside and outside of ; the human animal are plentiful on tho market. Thero are probably women crazy enough to try any means under the eon to secure a good complexion, except the one method prescribed by nature and hygiene. ' An unusual crimo or out of tho way achievement of any sort is sure to find plenty of imitators. This fact aeems to favor the presumption that mankind are descended from the monkey. —The famous stallion, Axtell, beat his record of 2:14, at Terra Haute yes terday in 2:12 and was soon after sold to a syndicate for$l05,000. This Is the highest price ever paid in the world fo: any horse. The former owner of Ax tell, Mr. Williams, of Independence Iowa, is a lucky man. —"Washington Tost: The reception extended by Mrs. Electa £. Smith, for nierly postmistress of Sterling, 111., fo Sterling Commandery No.. r>7, of tha city, Tuesday evening at her residence oil M street northwest, was one of th pleasantest courtesies that has bee shown the visiting Knights. Mrs Smith was assisted by Mrs. Luce, whos charming instrumental and rocal nm R|P, n/lrtnrt m nfth tn the plnnsure of th friends, who welcomed the Knights with cordial hospitality. After an hour's pleasant chat with the ladies, interspersed with some of the old war- songs, joined In by all present, a collation was served and greatly enjoyed by the Inights after their parade. Con- splcioua among the Knights present were: W A McCune, commander; C L Sheldon, Hon C C . Johnson, J M Uickford, A C Stanley, Fred Buell, A McLane, T O Wolfe, C F Farley atd wife, D L Miller, B G Craw ford, George E Wilson, J B Graves, J J Wonderly, II D Badger, C P Williams, C A. Clark, J H Lafferty, and C Hegeman. Other To bny i~ 1 «• Timf '~ i "-, ?io"i n ry pncl nn- tny goods are reliable; my rices reasonable and the variety of y stock is unequaled, replete with verythlDg-'tha moat fastidious could esire. CHAS, A. CLARK. At tl:" j-r" -'--Tit IT:I, turo is a. jvirt of the c most int"!!t--r-t!i:il t =rl»M ally r«'i;riril--il n-: a nci; ward supplying and sound b'.M.iy for the \-]« n j.';r>:i-i| cn!- iiiTk-Miiim of our ils, and is F-.I fr^n^r- ...:=ary element to- inain'aiiiing the sound mind, it is C'hnrch Notice". Grnco Episcopal oliurrli,corner Int avfnueand h street, closed. Sunday school at P:i5 a. m. Services at. tlie English Lutheran church to- lOrrowat 10:50 a. m. ami 7:30 p. in., conducted 1 tlio piistor, Ecv. K. Hrown. Sunday school 112 m. Services at the Christian church at 10:30 a. m. n<17:30p. ra., conducted by the pastor. Ilcv. nilrew Bcott. Sunday school at IS m. S. C. E. 17 p. m. Sen-ices at the itti Street M. E. church at 10 :!W . m. and 7:30 p. m., conducted by Rev. Grover Clark, Sunday school at 12. m. Youne Ceo le's meeting 0:30 p. m. Services la tt>e Broadway M. K. church at 10:30 a. m., ami 7:30 p. m., conducted by tlio pastor, Kev. J. U. Hamilton. Sunday school at 12 m. General class at 9:30 a. m. Services In the Presbyterian church tomorrow 110:43 a. m. and 7:30p. m , conducted by Rev." Dr. Dillon, of Seattle, Washington. Sabbath icnool at 9:4G a. in. S. O. K. at 6:30 p. m. Services In St. Patrick's Catholic church tomorrow, conducted by the pastor, Rev. P. McMahon. First Mass, 8:30. High Mass 10:80. Sunday scheol 2:30. Vespers and Benediction 0. Services at the Congregational church at 10:45 a. m. and 7:30 p. m., conducted by th» pastor, Rev. Martin Post. Evening subject: "Friendship; Human and Divine." 8, C. K. at 6:45. Bible school at 12. Services In the Evangelical church, corner or 5th street and Bth 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 meeting at 6:30 p.m. Services in tnc Church of the Sacred Heart tomorrow, conducted by the pastor, Her. H. M. Feeers. First Mass at 8.00. High mass at 10 KX>. Sunday school at 3:00 p. m. Vespers and sacramental benediction at 3:00 p. m. Services In tha Baptist church to-morrow at 10:30 a. m., conducted by the pastor. Rev. F. A. Gregory. Sunday school at 12 m. General prayer meeting at 6:00 p.». Young people's prayer meeting luesdgy evenlngat 7:30. worth while to cor; >;i<]rr a recent statement of eminent physicians that tho mere exercise of singing is a great help toward the prevention, cure or alienation of lung diseases. In the incipient Btnto of ouch discuses it ia even said to be a powerful aid to a cure. It is, indeed, fiomeTrbat curioua that the medical fraternity have not exploited the theory of lung exercises by singing more fully heretofore than they nre now doinc;, for the nction of calisthenics in developing tho cheat and of gymnastics in strengthening muscular tissues have, for years been a universal practice, although as a matter of fnct the mere physical exercise of singing brings into play an extraordinary number of muscles that can hardly bo suspected of action in connection with the throat expansion. It was disclosed by statistics tn Italy some years ago that vocal artists were usually long lived and healthy, and that brass instrument players, who bring their lungs and chest into unusual activity, have not had a consumptive victim among them. No matter how thin or -weak the voice, children or young people should be encouraged to indulgt in song. Thero can bo no happier meal- cine, and if hearers soraetimesuffer, thoy should bo encouraged and strengthened to bear tho infliction in view«of tho good it may occasion. — New York Tribune. iKorUvi E. o.Ook.i MILWAUKEE BEER, 'Select" "Export" "liohcmian" and "Lager Beer." (Also tho "Best" Tonic extract of malt and hops) ' WAUKEGAN ALE AND PORTER, In kega and cases. Oppoiito C. n. & Q. Depot, I^ocnat! Street, DE, A. W. BAER. OFFICE OVEIt Oetling&r's Qloihing Store. Female and Children's Dlscnuc* n y. 8i-m3 Excellent Work «t Reasonabia Prices, THE STERLING GAZETTE CHURCH CONVENTION WORK. Convention ding In tlio --Tim Oon V, 11. IT fvi. I£pl»ci>pi>1 COMING- SOON. THE BIGGEST guests were Judge Kellogg, assistant postmaster, United States Senate; Mr. and Mrs. Clifford, Mr. H A Munson and daughter, Mr. Campbell, E L Mills, assistant chief, loan division, Treasury DepBfrtment, and many others. BOCK. FALLS Our Visitors. i The most distinguished of the Spanish gentlemen now receiving Yankee hospitality U Senor RIatias Romero, Mexican minister to the United States since 1882. From Guatemala comes the leading lit-, erary man of that little- country, Senor Ferdinand Cruz, LL. D., though what a literary man could know about commercial relations ia hard to tell. The delegation from tho Argentine Republic ia a brainy one. Its chairman is Minister Quesada, at Washington. Tho delegate from Bolivia is a newspaper man, Juan Francisco Velarde. The Venezuelan delegate, is also a journalist Many of the delegates from the different countries are lawyers. At this time the whole array of distinguished guests are -making the grand ~~tourof thtrcCTuntry:—The plun ig to show them our manufactures and our massive and mighty agricultural products; also our jnilitary resources in case of war, and to impress them on general principles that the United States is no end of a great country anyhow, richly worth trad- Injj with. With this view, after a brief inspection of West Point, the party were taken first to New England. In admiration not unmingled with awe they gazed upon Yankee cotton mills, Yankee carpet, hosiery and woolen mills. They inspected thread factories and shoe and silk factories, edge tool works and the Waltham Watch company's buildings. They gazed on the gilded top of the Massachusetts •tate house. They scented the awful air of Boston culture and lived. In each place where there is time for it they receive a banquet and a reception. By the time their six weeks' tour is leaded our national guests will have traveled 0,000 miles on our steamers and ia our palace coaches. They will have Been and siuellod the Standard oil of Cleveland, O.; they will have witnessed pork slaughtering in Chicago, and tasted the beer aad admired tho cream colored brick of Milwaukee. At Ann Arbor they •grill have beheld something to make Spanish eyea stand out with .wonder, a splendid university where young men ami women get their education together, «Zkd la tb.8 same classes, peaceably and with no noziat-uao. Ttujy will go west (49 far KS Gfflaii% tiien, returning, tbi-y will tako a pot-p at Kentucky and &«» the pretty girU tutd fttt horsMsj ot the Ulue Grass regtun. At CSacJBOatl thtir path, will tw uuuta «ssux>{& by dktnu-triug ihfti that city »iE» ^IjfCi'ir'iKi tiiaa in" ct'j*r ttt iiu -wrt (} >> ws i!U. 'if *•-<" t .ISif v 7nr JuJ .la •- 'i . , -t-Isaac I. Bush went to Chicago this morning. -t-Miss Grace Loomis, of Legonier Pa., is here visiting friends. -HThomas Callaghan is building on his lots south of Bock Falls. -*-Mlss Lmfa Quackenbush, ef Morri- aon, U Tiaitlng friends here. -4-Mrs. Joseph Wright gave a number of her friends a 5 o'clock tea, last evening. -*-Ed.Smith, who has been.visiting in Ohio and Indiana, returned yesterday. -nE. B. Tuttle, M. D., who graduated with Dr. Scott, is in town for a few days. -t-Thomas atevenson, of Duquoin, III., is here viiiting bis son, Link Stevenson. -t-Mr. Robert, Miss Jennie and Bessie McNeil are in Polo visiting Mrs; James Donaldson. . -t-Mrs. Anderson, of Bockford, who has been visiting in this place, returned home this morning. :i — Tha "proportionate representation'- si'tiumi' i^t-ciituu .» 0^0!;. In the Episcopal house brdeputiea'yesterJay, nine members of the committee to which it was referred reporting It inazpjdlent to make any change. This ia one of the most important subjects bjforo the convention, the object b<>irig to give dioceses power in general conventions proportionate with theii roll of communicants. The committee asked to be discharged and the homo consented, but placed tho report on the calendar. The Service in Other Luneange). Another report favored permission to use other than thu English language iu tho services of tho church when tho attendants are unacquainted with that language ; calendar. A standing voto adopted resolutions In memory of Bishop VsIL The housa of bishops announced the cousacratio i of Drat' Morris and Bpaulding as bishops oC Oregon and Colorado respectively. Hymiml Ili'Vlflon Pontpnnad. '' Tho mnttor of ruvlsioi of the hymnal waa disposed of by referring it to a committee, to report at next general convention, the hymns In the revision report being outhorizail for use in the meantime. A motion permitting the tentative usa ot tho revised prayer^.book. was adoptud.. Tho house of. .biibopg. an- nounceil non-coivcurrencj In tho proposed consecration of bishops for California andMis- aouri, owing to want of time to consider the subject. The deputies then adjourned for the day. __^__ The Cougregutlanall&ta. WonciisTKii, Mass., Oct. 12.— In the Con gregational council yesterday the Goorgis matter was considered, and Mr. Maxwell, » colored delegate, oppose d the admission ol tho whito delegates, as they would not fraternize with tho negroes, and to admit them would drive tho negroes into some other church, probably the Roman Catholic. Dr. B. C. Mt-Daiilols, of Atlanta, declared that the complaint was imaginary, and not real, and, for himsolf, that a man who refuses fellowship to a man because ho is black is not a Christiau. After a long discussion it was voted to admit the white delegates, thoy promising to give tho Georgia colored men the right hand of fellowship hereafter. 1 — ' -'-' Our (Dress Goods Sale for the past iwo we*. has hen a and we shall continue at the same pr-ia Underwear for Gent's, at 23c, worth 4:0c. Underwear for Children, at 8c, worth 15c. OKBTXa PKEl Yds. of Aierican at 6f cts. per yard. Children's Wool Hose at lOc a pair. Men's Wool Hose 80. a Pilr. In. •Kb.e'tTT'orld- Also- the Wonderful Comicality, half Pantomime, half Comedy HE-SHE--HIM AND HER, With the World-Eenowned Hampty Dumpty Clown, GKSO- HI. -A-XDu^T^S, In the leading role. A STANUABU BUCCKHM IN THK I<AK»EST CITIKH. .. I lifter -Your Trade! AND IF LOW PRICES AND GOOD GOODS mean anything, I am sure of It. I AM SB£.LINtt MOKK GOODS FOR THE 8AKB AMOUNT OF HONEY TKAS AMY IN Well 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 leather work a specialty. Wat. BOJOINBB, GAZETTE Office ILE FLOORS AMD FBRE PLACE GOODS AT MOI>KItATi: 1-KICK8. -t-Frank Woodford stopped off here today on bis way home to Cedar Rapids, from Chicago, where he took a load of stock. -t-Miss Bertha Latimer came from Fairview to attend the surprise on Miss Horning and will remain in town over Sunday. -i-Dr. and Mrs. W. J. Beenaan, of Savanah, Ohio, are happy over the arrival of a little boy. They were formerly of Rock Falls. Harry Anment was seen on our streets yesterday which was something unusual. The street railroad must have brought him over. • -«-Mifis Nellie Lindsley enjoyed a pleasant surprise last evening given her by a number of her friends in honor of her seventeenth birthday. -<-Regular services in the Congregational church of Kock Falls tomorrow, morning and evening. In the morning the pastor will preach on "The Nature of Spiritual Development in the Life." In the evening 'a course of "Illustrated sermons" will be begun on tlie "Prodigal Son," by the means of large pulpit paintings. AH are invited. -t-Mias Lizzie Horning was the victim of a surprise party at her home at J. J. A. Zeller's last evening. Tke party waa composed of 3d ot Rock Fairs most prouiiutmt youn& people who met at Dr. Scott's office and at 8 o'clock marched ia a ixxJy.aml found the young lad; busily eagit&ed wilh her school examination papers. The sutprisa was complete. AU ttsoroegiily enjoyed toe most or UH.UU rtMM&ed their OF THE CHURCH MILITANT. An Enterprising Welsh Rector Tries Collect Tillies. LONDON, Oct. 12.—The rector of Gwaonvs- gon, in Wales, ia a man ot more than ordinary energy and enterprise: In attempting to collect the tithes duo him and which the people are not disposed to pay, he headed a party of bailiffs Thursday, who were sent to protect the auctioneer in attempt to distrain. The auctioneer had boon driven off three •timas^wuilo—making—similar—attempts;" and when it became known that lie proposed again to enter the farms, assisted by the bailiffs and tho rector himsolf, a large crowd armed with sticks assembled 'and,made a desperate attack upon the distinguished party. The Parson Fought Nobly. The rector fought nobly In defense of his rights, and with a heavy club, which he wielded with great dexterity, |u> felled four of his flock to the earth. TheT)allifrN, however, showed less ffrit, and fled with the auctioneer from the fltiU, so that the enterprising rector was forced to yield. Ha now declares that he might as well turn pirate out- and-out as to attempt to co'lect the tithe* due him from the stubborn Welsh farmers. The Tcmplant* ISucampment. WASHINGTON CITY, Oct. 12. —The KnighU Tomplor encampment yesterday adopted the report on ritual unanimously and committed the ceremonials to a committee to report at next conclave. After the closing routine business wns disposed of the enc&mpmeat adjourned sine die, A banquet was given tho encampment last night by tho Knights of this city, at Willard's howl, and was tho last formal event of tho programme of tho conclave week. Covers were laid for 233 guests. Past Grand Master Rooms was unable to attend owing to indisposition resulting from the arduous work of the past week. Sir M. M. Parker, of Washington, occupied the neat of honor at tho hood of the table. The banquet ppened at 8 p, m., and fa&sting aud speech making was kept up till long after midnight. Czar and Kulier Embrace. BKttLiN, Oct. 14—Emperor William, Princo BUnutrrk, aud K number of fferimus officer* of high rank rwcaived tho czar in thU city ywterday. Tha two emperors, *ft«r ambracin^ ropeatwlly, drove to tha Ruasi&u «<uba.«iy, tUa crowiin iu tfao etrents failing to ch*rer us the) carriage paAst*i at a *Uarp trot. Jiisuiavck h.id a ionj; cunvenaUon with ttxi Diilt. Kcw V A look through my stock will convince you or of this tact, ram not giving away goods, but do know that My Prices are Lower than others that Advertise Low Prices. Pure Sagara and Syrupa at JEW We <'urty tlin lurgro.t an< mo*! <:O.1II'I. 'I'l! BlurU aitd Untie and UUN • do- Jim In till* counlrj ,Ve shall foe plofiaecl i o coriVHpond with Intend ; pnrehaaor.' or liivlte"ln«i-<Ttlun of oar com .to utock. Wo art. uiauulucturers. J.J.LIiep? 307-309 WABASH AVf at a great sacrifice. add (Mfa's Hats at 000 NEW YORK STORE, SJmd I>oor South of !»oist Office. PER LINK. ARE'YOR READING THE Small Ads In the Krenlng Oazettel Valuable Information to . Boarding Hoiue Kcepcra. Do you want boarders? If you do' you can easily secure them by putting, a "want" in the EVENING GAZETTE. It will cost you but 10 centa 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 goods. AT STRICKLER'S. n i. 't Wmtt Hi* ifrtatutt uuK, O-.-t.. IS. —A ta«iu **> found ^bottom— prices^ Choice Coffees, Teas, and H T nad.i*lter- ated Spices. Flag Tobacco 30 to 6Qc per Ib. Fine Oat and Smoking at lower prices than yon have ever bought at before. Fine CutjChewing at 35 to 50c per pound. The Old Time Fine Oul at 50c, that others are selling at 65 to "75 cts. for no better. I have tie exclusive sale of this tobacco in Sterling. The Beat Combination Coffees at 80 and $5 cts. per Ib. Cheaper grades in stock. Make no mistakes In buying FLOUR! I am selling the best that la sold Iu Sterling at si 30 to $t.*x A good secoad urad« Flour at (1.00 per sack. Winter Wheat Pitent at JI.J5 per sack. Don't pay Jl.&o to J1.80 for so calied Fancy Patent when yuu caii g«t the »uiue at J1.30 Good Japan Tea at 30c per pound, k Four Wheel Express Wagon. s!T«a away wtUi on» i»tsnil Unking Fowiirr. • CljIiiaTea Cup »J><J rtaucsr with otw nt i'ii^k' Cloaks with Gap© .00. We can save you $5.00 on every Plash Garment. We soil none but reliable makes. WALKER"® LISTER^ AMD SALT'S. Our Children's Scarlet.Vests and Pants, at 25c, is the greatest bargain in Sterling. Ladies' White Lawn Aprons, trimmed with 3 inch India Embroidery, only loo. Just half price. Men's Custom Shirts, New York MHls Muslin, 2100 Linen, warranted to fit, only COc, worth $1.00. Knotted Fringe Damask Towels, only 15c, cheap at '25o. Ladies' Cashmere Gloves, 8 button length, embroidered back, 25c, worth 40c. Black, all silk, Satin Rhadaine, only 75c; a bargain at $1.00. Double fold Tricots only 25c. We carry the only full line of Priestley's Silk Warp Henriettas, Australian Cashmeres, Novelties, Mourning Veils and Shawls in Sterling. A written guarantee with every pattern ot Iluskell's Silk. Persian Shawls $5.00. Beaver Shawls only $3.50 and upwards, ticailet Blankets only $2.85. Crayon portraits, free, with every purchase ct'$i5.00. BIJTTCRICK'S PATTERNS

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