Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois on January 12, 1888 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois · Page 2

Publication:
Location:
Sterling, Illinois
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 12, 1888
Page:
Page 2
Start Free Trial
Cancel

THE EVEMUG GAZETTE: THURSDAY, JAHUAET o 1888. Evening Gazette. TTWR *»«_:__ Per Vr«l»...Ifl rts. I Par Yfsr ...««.OO DBUTVUBKH BT OAHRISR. THURSDAY. JAN. 12. 1WS. fH'HOOI, MICIIELET, ONE of France's greatest historians said to his clasa in history sometime In the year 1S43 substantially as follows: "You spend your time in reading histories,—that of the revolution and perhaps my own. I tell you that right out on the streets of this city (Paris) you will find men of about 00 years of age, selling perhaps second hand goods, <T adopting some other uncertain mode of earning a livelihood; it is they who are the incarnation of history. I write history, and others write history. We tell a small part only of what has happened. These living men know more than we have told. They represent the days of the Empire and of the Restoration. They have seen for themselves and acted for tnem- selves. Go to them; and they can teach you what books cannot teach you. The historian repeats what he has heard. These men tell you what they saw and what they did. Go to them and delay not: for time is doing his work and one by one they are passing away." It was sympathy with this sentiment and faith In it that led us to begin a task which we have pursued as best we might under a profession that seems to engage all our time. We refer to that of interviewing and publishing words and acts of the old settlers of Sterling. How little do the books tell us of the days from 1835 to 1801V A few pages cover all the information. Go, though, to Hezeklah Brink, Simeon M. Coe, D. O. Co«, Mrs. Wallace, Mr. Bush and others Who came herein the earlier days, and It is they who are historians in the true sense, f or they bear in memory the days of isolation.-from the outside world—of transition from wild prairie to fertile. It was Erkmann-Chatrain. the two Alsace boys, who went to Paris and formed a literary partnership, which has since continued and in which they have grown famous, who became impressed with Michelet's words above quoted. They have written book after book of French life taken from the participants in the events of the past, and they have been without exception read eagerly by their countrymen. Of course one cannot win fame in making but a simple record of a single locality, - but he can pay a tribute to the memory of those brave men and women who went outside the border of civilization and began a new civilization which today compares favorably with the most favored regions and like Simeon's, their eyes have endured to see the salvation of the land,—its redemption from the short grass and wild flowers of the great prairies and development into a - great fertile farm country that delights the eyes of the beholders as it enriches the purses of those owning the fields and houses of this portion -of Rock Riv. er valley. As time muy»be given us and as strength may be vouchsafed unto us, we shall make the record plainly and simply, leaving it for those coming after us, gifted beyond our gifts and having more time than we to eliminate what is superfluous and correct what is erroneous. As germane to the thought, how many might engage in taking the histories of the hundreds of thousands of private soldiers who were heroes in the late war. Death too, is laying his sickle fast among them, while time is blearing the memory of the days when each breath bore a pestilence and each night brought a fresh danger. One 'of our great magazines for nearly two years sent out month by month accounts of battles fought as recited by the generals who fought them. But in our war there were generals who carried there were forces boys. Interesting F.xerrlxcn | n Jortlnn 'J't»TFn«l<ip iSHt night. ~I>lstrict No. 7.- in Jordan township has done itaelf greatest credit in the completion of its handsome and roomy school house, the dedicatory exercises of which took place last night. The building stands a monument to the liberality of the district and to the earnest work of the three directors, Reuben C.Williams, Mathias A. Schick and Rlpley Stauffer, who have devoted much of their time to the business of erecting the structure. This school house, formerly known as Berger, but now as Fairview, stands one mile east of'Penrose, in one of the most fertile regions of the State, and its patrons are successful, practical farmers of liberal ideas and alive to the Importance of popular education. The interior of the really handsome building was most tastefully decorated last night. On the wall back of the teacher's stand was a motto in evergreens, "Welcome;" on the opposite wall were "God bless our school" and "honesty is the best policy." Besides these there were very neat festoons and garlands. The seats a- e single and of latest design: a patent blackboard runs all around the room: and there is a wealth of patent rolling maps of latest execution. President of the school board, Reuben C. Williams presided at last night's, exercises. There were present not only the patrons of the school, but fclso neighbors for miles around, as well as quite a number of teachers. The pro- gramme began with a song, a trio by Miss Horning, E. K. Jenkins and J. B. Hughes, followed with a prayer by llev. E. Brown; then by a song by the trio. A letter was read from the County Superintendent, expressing his regrets at not being able to be present, rheumatism keeping him at-home. He congratulated the district upon the completion of the structure, the results of which were not measured, he said, by. its size or beauty, but by its results upon the generation that is and those that fo'low after. This school had long occupied a prominent place as one of the best in the county; the directors for years have been noted THE BRAZILIAN CAPITAL — Pnbllo SOME Of THE PECULIAR CHARACTERISTICS OF RIO JANEIRO. Building of th« Builnw. Portion of th« City— Wom«n and Children In th» Bal- conlM — Suburban B^.l G»r<l«nii— In the Market. The bti.'ness portion of R( 0 Is on the level plate,,,!, where it widens ont most between , lu- hills and the water. Here the buildings aroclosely crowded together dingy and nn.Httract.tve, and the s^eeti generally very narrow, Borne of them so narrow vehicles cannot pass in them, and they are allowed to traverse them on y in one direction. The Ra a d'Ouvldor is the principal shopping street, and one of the moat narrow. The wares are artistically arranged in the windows and the shopi themselves have a very attractive appear- fj ? xn p tono '" abundant In the neighbor- i?L,? Snd T Uy Quarried. All the streets are paved with it, and It makes an excellent pavement, so that pedestrians do not confine themselves to the narrow slde- AFLAME IN AN INSTANT. The bullding 3 are generally two stories high—sometimes three, with a railed balcony along the second story front. The upper floors are used as residences and offices and in many cases are as densely peopled with the human herd as the tenements of our large cities. Glazed doors or hinged windows, call them which yon will, open upon the balconies and are nearly always open. At any time you may see some one In nearly every' balcony, but toward sunset women and children gather there en masse to gaze at those passing in the street below and to display their toilets. UntU then they are en des- habille. They could not be expected to take the trouble to "dress up" and then not be seen, and they cannot go out for a walk. Social usage forbids that. for good judgment, enthusiasm and progressiveness, and have employed the best of teachers and retained them as Ion? as possible. The results of this policy are shown in the high character of the pupils sent out from this school. He congratulated them upou the re' suits reached and the promises of the future. - , . Principal W. 11. Kirk,; of the First Ward, Sterling, llev. E. Brown, Principal Ilardlng, of the Third ward. Sterling, Superintendent Bayilss, or the Second Ward, Sterling, all delivered addresses, which were replete with earnest utterances on behalf of popular education and all united in praise of the enterprise and zeal of District No 7 Master Bert Hughes made a speechi Minnie Hughes and Iloyce. ladder re-' cited a dialogue, Nora Williams mado-a recitation, as did also Mary Schick. All the young people acquitted themselves most creditably. Principal Kirke recited, 'The Old Debating Club" to the pleasure of all present. All these speeches, recitations, etc., were Interspersed with most excellent singing. The following teachers responded to calls for impromptu speeches: Miss PDBLIC BUILDINO8. Some of the public buildings are massive strongly built structures, but they display little architectural tnste. They are constructed of stone, covered with cement and ornamented with a rude sort Bt f^ U t7' '" cxc>ellen ce about 6 'on"a Da p l ar with the rnde plaster images we see offered for sale at times in our street*. Among tho finest edifices 1 may mention the new custom house and postofflce and the theatre. The latter has a plain exterior, and the yellow wash with blue trimmings does not enhance Its appearance. Its Interior may be very flne, but as I did not enter it I cannot say. The old palace ta a dingy, old fashioned building "very flne In its day probably, but no longer used as tho Imperial residence. Various government offices are there located at present. The emperor occupies a morej modern mansion farther from the business center. The suburban residences are the finest, and though they present an appearanci very different from anything to which we are accustomed, they are well suited to the climate and satisfy all the demands of Comfort and luxury. They are generally box shaped, two stories high, excessively ornamental in front and plain upon the other sides. An abundance of large windows, always open, enables those passing to see into them almost as well as if the fronts were removed entirely. The Brazilians do not object to being seen. The ladies will stand,in their balconies, or wide verandas, and return the boldest stare without flinching. They appear to regard It rather ns complimentary than rude The grounds about the houses are teatlly laid out and abundantly planted with the richest of tropical flowers; fruits ferns and piilms. ' The houses that border the road skirting the brow of the hills, and on the lower sides, are often quite peculiar in ap- DHRTRnpn Who }.I1I..I.1 r Fearful Trip of n "Wild" raMMiffer' Cur— fin-rut Kinlgranti Wnrnod. BA* FhAKcmco. Jan. 12.-An «rHf1«nt rev currwl on tho B.juthdrn Pnrlflc i-nllro*! n »ar BuTm-r ahont midnight Tues-lay which rt»- sii'twl In the fwricni burning of several passengers and serious injury to many others. Thenorth-bounl Los Angelej expreai had Just passed Stimnor, In Korn county, when the rear car. full of sleeping emigrants, brota loosa and ran down a sta«p grade. After running for some distance, and after it had attained frightful speed, the car Jumped over an eighty foot embankment, and in a moment was a mass of flames. Severs! of the passengers are reported to be fatally burned, while many others wore so severely hurt that they had to be carried to the nearest station. The main portion of the train had readied the next station, twenty miles distant, before the train rairn discovered the loss of the rear car. Peculiar and Horrible Accident. CINCINNATI, Jan. I£— A peculiar accident happened Wednesday afternoon to a 9-ysar- old boy named Joe Bauer, who lives with his parents at 9 Renner street. The lad was playing with a companion at the corner of Ravine and Brown street. He had a rope with which he madt a loop and fastened it to •his log at tho knee, _ A gentleman In a baggy drove by and young Bauer Jumped on b«- hlnd the vehicle to steal a ride. The rope, which was a strong one, became fastened in the wheel and winding around the hub pulled tho child's log off before the occupant of the buggy realized what had happanod. Fatally Burned at • Furnace. BETHLEHEM, Pa., Jan. 12.—John Caffrey top-fllier at No. 6 furnace of the Bethlehem Iron company, was terribly burned at midnight Tuesday, and died Wednesday morning. A fellow-workman and Caffrey were dumping coal and ore, when the top of hot material fell In and sent up a great volume of flime and gas. This happened Just as CaN frey dumped the barrow. la a second he was wrapped In flames. Workmen tore the burning clothes from his body, but he was horribly burned, and died In great agony. A Train Goes Through • Trestle. CHAKLZSTON, a C., Jan. ia-A special dispatch received here says that a serious ao- cident occurred Wednesday at Hickory, N." C., on the Cheater & Lenoir railroad. An entire train, consisting of an engine and three cam, fell through a trestle, and tho wrecked cars look flre and were all burned. The engineer, Henry Dir. and his fireman were caught in the wreck, an-1 both were badly burned. One of the passengers is reported to be severely injured, and several others more or less bruised. Trlrk of New fork Drrismakrra. Dre«<<m;iklng in its higher branches las business that calls for talent and can easily employ p<Tii nfl . It has fortunes in it, «nd fortunes out of It. American women are the be«t dressed and thn most CMrtinij in mntters of dress in the world. They do not gnulge a good price to tho»« who prepare their triumphs for them. The great dresners of New York society are imagined in run owr to Europe onc« or twice a yenr to procure some of the wonderful creiitloas of Worth or Us rival, Plngat, to wander from Felix to Mangna Baronne and in inspect »he latest thing ont at Mme. I,;iferrlerre3 ! . The truth is, however, that the handsomest dresses In the world ore made in this country. Some gowns which their wearers suppose to have been Imported are in better Imte than if they really had crossed the ocean. • . A lady whose gowns are one of the stock attractions at the box show of the Metropolitan Opera house on opening nighta stepped Into the show -rooms of • well known modiste and importer of Paris robes no lung time since. She wanted some "confection" In the Hne of a reception dress, from Worth if possible. Madame thought she conld suitjier. "Have you finished that green and black plnsh combination?" was the question she flung at her heml dressmaker a minute after breathless with a husty run-up stairs.' ^", AV , e11 ' put a Worth t^ 1 ' Into « and bring it down stairs as soon as you can," That Worth belt-dressmakers keep stamped belts in stock from all the better known Paris houses—sold the gown to a woman who would not have looked at It if she had not supposed It wa» Imported, and made it fetch f 450, where, as the product of home talent, It might have brought |125. The dressmaker whose work the gown was, and who has never seen Worth or Paris, told me the tale and vouched for Its truth the trick Is not an —Philadelphia Press. r- PTTD17 • TYDTTT'C! rUllli -.-JJKUlJO. A T A. R. HENDRICKS ALSO, a great variety of Fancy Goods at reasonable prices. accuracy; In uncommon one. REMEMBER THE PLACE, .'OPPOSITE CALT HOUSE. A Tortune Hnnter'i Bad Break, Sweet Girl—Isn't Mr. Fortnnehunter splendid? He's been such a traveler Rich Widow—Splendid, Indeed! He's the most unmannerly fellow I ever met "Unmannerly?" "He's positively insulting. I never want to speak to him again " muskets, among drummer Our privates were'"tot hirelings or rustics, or boors, but intelligent thoughtful and reflective men, imbued with sense of duty high like their courage, and they can, each of them tell interesting, exciting and instructive stories of .battles seen close at hand,— of scenes lit by cannon as torches and musket flashes in lieu of candles- of scenes half concealed by the smoke of guns; of deeds wrought bythesaber- itroke and sword pierces and bayonet- stabs; of the music of rifle-cracks with the heavy bass of artillery; of life in the camp; of long and toilsome journeys; of prison pens and hospitals- aye of a thousand and thousand things that could not fall to aid in making correct the yet-to-be-written history of our late war. One of the most fascinating books of the Revolution we ever read was Llppard's Legends of the Revolution (now probably out of print; we have not seen it since we were ten years old) All such records are interesting because they are truthful to nature, told by those who witnessed them and containing the life-strength of positive realism unideahzed as rhetorical history unfor innately is but too frequently. Cam brouuedld notsay.The Old Guard dies it was the rhetorician who said that Macaulay's History of England is a gem of English classics.-but it is a failure as to truth. Carlyle's histories without exception are gnarled and knotty collections of strained rhetoric When the actor in a life tragedy, or comedy, or drama speaks, his are the words of Boberness,"«arnestnes8 and truth. And as said at the beginning, Furray, W. T. Tuttle, Abram Ebersole 6. T. Shirley, John Maxwell. E. K Jenkins, W. H.Gulnther, Frank Hoover and Miss Horning, Mrs. Foster and a number of others also made brief speeches of congratulation and endorsement This district is the one in which the editor of the GAZETTE first resided when he came to Whiteside; it is the district of the owners of the GAZETTE and the GAZETTE people all feel the kindest interest in it and its people, and it congratulates them heartily upon their work. Not only have they one of the best country school buildings in the county, but they have a superior teacher; the people of the district are social andhonest, induatrious and progressive. The dedicatory exercises would have been creditable to any people anywhere. Some of the speeches were of high order of merit; all of them were good. The singing was excellent, the recitations and general exercises highly entertaining. Falrview school is a credit to the school cause in Whiteside county. pearance. The hillsides are very .steep, and the gardens are upon narrow terraces supported by stone walls. The housS have a single story In front, but a number rlfn°Ti cf ar> d °P e " din K "POT the inclination. Six or seven is by no means unusual, and in one case I counted ten. Steep as these hillsides'are winding pathways ascend them here and there! formerly the only means of reaching the sum- f in, ,T{ hovvever . «>8 ascent has been facilitated in one place by an elevator, and v, a ?° ther by " n Inclined - rai ray, on which cars are run by a cabK and a stationary engine. THE PUBLIC GARDENS. Here and there, scattered through the city, are public gardens, Well cared for and beautiful, with their exuberant vegetation, statuary, fountains, artificial grottoes, and other attractions. Bands of music play in some of them daily, -and they are popular resorts. In qn c of these, iu the heart of the city, is an excellent equestrian statue In bronze of Dom Pedro I, the first emperor of Brazil. On its four r^H™ ^. au , tlful allegorical figures representing the four great rivers of the en> Th. Britl.h Pitman'. I>og-. "" few ^'"B" ra °™ touching e Br ' tta , h C ° UIer ** * * al "mia is more than children; he loves them, too, In ' ' U te on hla four root€<1 "end teuder heart lavishes IU " , But little of history is written anyway and that perhaps not the best. When those are found who made it, they should telf it, that it may be recorded for the instruction of coming generations, as well as for the honoring of those who tell their several stories A ltu>nom*ual There i» « bookkeeper ln . N y k wto factory who ha* mere l y to glano, »t bn»d*Mes of flpres, row after rowrnll- to* « whole »he«t of legal cap, and d«- this regard; between tho"tw~o there ™£K£%Sft*S^ convey thoughts from the one to the ^•^•fiSriSS &TB ready to flght to the death at any mc- ™v, u , cheerfully submit to be mangled for the honor and glory of th. family. Not only, either must he enter the lista; Jt Is equally £ /S Wm to come <>«'» winner. lad," exclaimed a Yorkuhire minei e a» he looses his pet at another pitman's ohamplou; '-a the* gives In, I'll shoot tb.ee. 1 ' And he would, no doubt, have carried out this threat had not the bata. ended abruptly through police interfer- Jit*— Chicago do*. It, w doe* enoe. It appears, therefore, that the ve is strictly governed by the worth of Ite object. Accustomed to'flght- x , .i 0 "!? 1 ^ the w °rthy fellow believe* that the deadliest sin of all is to yield be- for. being placed absolutely hors de com- Dat. It is a true British Instinct, and eminently praiseworthy in iu wav- of such staff are heroes made <• • or Westminster abbey." were atives Nelson placed ~ entering the combat, or • doae of ~ One of the most interesting places for a stranger to visit is the market. The building, or rather group of buildings, covers a large area; and as usual with such places, is unpretentious and without attractions; but the variety, quantity and excellence of the provisions and frulta there offered for sale Is remarkable, and in the r'n s Sf> ° lag ' ^ ""* 6arly m °™ people, some selling °w£ *ome ^buZfog There the country people bring thefc wares and sell them directly Large baskets of fruit, vegetables, poultry, etc., are brought Into town on the the shoulder suspended from each^end of a Jong pole. Often two pigs or she'ep, or a number of fowls are tied together and thrown over the shoulder, but more frequently all these things are carried in baskets. . I saw great heaps of very large, nice looking oysters which the Brazilians think very fine; but they are rank and far inferior in flavor to those upon our own coast. In the market stalls one may purchase almost anything he desires, from a cup of coffee or a spool of thread to a horse or a blanket. Each has its particular line of goods, those of the same class usually grouped together, but with many exceptions. Some are devoted entirely to water coolers, and they are of all sizes and forms. Some large as barrels with filtering attachments, others that hold but a g ass or two. Some ornamental tod others grotesque and uncoutnT- Lieut. Barnes in Christian at Work. Each schooner uses two seine boa,tn about thirty-live feet in length andlto •elnes, one. of 178 fathoms, for shoal water, and one of 250 fathouls, for deep water seining. Each seine Is about thirtv fathoms deep. In this fishing tue 3 tremendous excitement occurs when a school of mackerel is discovered breaking .^-^x?, 6 °« "i* water Into millions of •now white flecks and spumes. A dory with two men hold one seine end taut The seine boat, manned by twelve to four- !*f n .. m( ; n . Pay* out the seine with the ^?''£•? 'J* 6 * 1 '«.«"»y "> P^b" sur- Died from • Full on the Sidewalk. ZANKSVILLK, O., Jan. 12.— Dr. W. Holden. elected mayor of this city last spring, died at 6 o clock Wednesday'evening at his home in Bouth Fourth street from the effect of a fall on the sidewalk a week ago. H 9 was a prominent physician, a strong Democrat, and had served in both branches of the general assembly, and held numerous' minor offices. It is understood that his life was insured for a anm ranging between $50,000 and JOO 000 in numerous societies to which he belonged. Preililent IngAlls Severely Hurt. CINCINNATI, Jan. 13.—Mr. M. E Ingalls. president of tho Big Four railroad, was much more seriously hurt In the accident at North Bend the oth«r day than has been reported. Two of his ribs were broken and be was otherwise internally Injured. He bos been suffering much.ond while there is no danger of any serious consequences in his" case, yot he is certain to be put to a great deal of inconvenience and to lose much time. Ixioso on • Mountain Grade. DBNVKR, Colo., Jan. 12.— Through the failure of the air-brakes Wednesday a train loaded withora from the Mary Murphy mine, near St. Elmo, ran down the mountain with frightful velocity Into the town 01 St. Elmo. The engine and four cars jumped the track. Instantly killing Engineer Connors and Flre? man Wbaley. Crnihed bj F»ll of Ore. E ASTON, Pa., Jan. la-WllIla. i Johnson, aged 33, was crushed to death Wednendav morning in the Chester Iron company's mln»s at Hackle Barnle by a fall of ore, clay, and stone. His body lies beneath an Immense pile of material, and can not bo removed for several days. Bad Flre at Seymour, Indiana, SEYMOUR, Ind.. Jan. 12.-Flre from a da- feotiva flue broke out at 7 o'clock Wednesday evening in W. P. Rooney's liquor store, which was entirely consumed, and communicated w^h Belpp's Opera house, which was also burned. The water supply gave out. and a larea number of the beat residences in the city were threatened. The Ion already amount* to thousands of dollars, and as the flre was still beyond the control of the department -t a late hour Wednesday night the.moat c .struotive conflagration that has ever visited this city Is imminent After the Democratic Convention. NEW YOBK, Jan. la -At the annual meet- J. U ? J0 L t j 9HotolasaodatIon °* Naw York, held Wednesday night at the Gilsey house! a committee was appointed to take stone to induce the national Democratic committee to held tneirneit convention in this city I never naw an oft removed tree Wor yet *• oft removed frorrtj That throve so well M tho.c that •ettled b«. -POOR RICHARD. In the Grand Spectacular production, Academy of Music, One TVigrfct Only. Saturday, January 14io. CHAS. fi. ANDREWS' In the i "MICHAEL jT|flGOFF," 30--PEOPLEI--30 A Carload of Special Scenery. NEW ARIO KLKQA.NT COSTUMKS. CHARMING JNUBIC. Heaslug Marches and Ballets led by .M'Ue Viro Parrand. (Poor (Richard .said Family instead of Grocery, "but we m'iJte the -application. We havejusi completed Six Prosperous Years and expect to see more. as many JACOB EiSEtE, Has already received hi Fall Stock I Cassimeres AND Woolens! And we will speak for our \prices, and • will sav No One shall make lower. a finer lot of goods never waa brongnt to tula city. don't ask yon to caU, for hows yoo will do it without waiting for an in?itation. CHICAGO EEALSTATE. Belni rlence< eaco, I and sal alBo . vestment thrre U VM t«««^ K." !?" _ n re U sure to pay bla- J. V. KMJHTT, Sterling;, m. THE --3-MAUVELS,~3- The Premier Grotesques of the World. Price* 8S, BO, 75. THE MARKETS. On tho board of ranged as follows: opened !BXio, closed TT%a; CHICUQO, Jan. u. _ trade to-day quotations Wheat—No. a February, h, opened ' _—- - ..vau, ma/, uptiaea tttUc, closed Corn-No. 2 iBbruary. opened «)3S closed March, opened 49c, closed 49c May, opened MJ^c, closed 68! May, opened 84^0, closed 84o.' opoiuxl $15.00, AW TIMES ABE HAJtD AMD MONEY CLOSE, nominal- a Live mock-Following are the Union Block yards quotations: Hojpi-Market opened mS «"$&£• "I 0 "" unch » n ««l: %bt grade., n.uunjo.i»; rough packing, Jj joao 23- heavy pocking and shipping lota, J5.Wia6.oi 'cattle Beeves steady, $4.5005.00; oommon to fair lower $3.<XX2>4.00; cows, $1.80138.00; Btooker» and feeders, $iOO(S3.43. BhMp-MarkeTrtroJS" »4 60®7 -li;-"® 5 - 10 ' w «"«™. *4.H>@8.00; laibs! aSc'p^T- 1 fMcy t d'aT F ' U 'S r EI(Cl " Creamsr * "O^ 18@15c. Eggs-Strlotly fresh, Sl^SJo'^eJ'do^ ice-house, 17@18o: pickled, ia<ai6o. Dressed r £.?» r«VK %a3 %3Z^ t S£?£XStffff £ Ladies' and Genta' Underwear, Faoinatora. To- bo^-gans, Soarfiii Wool Skirts, (Bed and Horse (Blankets, i» AND BOY'S FELT BOOTS, Caps, Jdittens, Gloves, dec. I never like to deil with either the Sheriff or Assessor, to please call soon! A full line of Staple and Fancy Groceries At Lowest Living Prices. * Those doing "business with us keep on and save money. Those who have not traded with us •Do So and you will nev&r regret i for a "penny saved is two earned.' New York. '•The best of food to « . ,—^ ••««- «M W. cauin* hero by th» British ml ue , The dog« teem to perfectly understand and to th«« coAtton.; ow oTthl r- rounding the school, and circling around d *y' wller « ">• «we is drawn to- Whe^-Steady; No. 1 do B^o; No. 8 red winter January, casT'S- ""^ T °° ra -St*>dyrNo. c««h. 6*ko; do January, Bl^e. Oata-Oulet- No. I white state. 43c; No. » do, 41«a S™-1 DuU and uncaused. Barley-Nominal Pork^ DuU; mew,$io.8.5ai5.50 for 1 year oJd. Lard- Dull; February, $7.78; May, $8.00 ^^ -jiiL 8 R l°? : Opaned ""»• b "t weakened and closed dull; common to choice steers. $4.00Q 6.80; bulls and dry cows, $a£B@5! 65. Lambs-Firmer for good and choice barely steady for common: sheep Uml*. $.vrear.». Hogs-Steady;' car-load light western plg», $5.60. . "TO AHRENS & HUBBARD 108 A llOThlra Htreet. BtenS,, alt gother, the lower line pursed close, and frequently within this meshy pound tens of thousands of gleaming squirming fish ~?,l ,/"*"• ThMe *" """8 "board with ordinaay scoop nets, the entire operation being very similar to shad Boning on the Delaware and Chesapeake «,« n ^fJ T' artt 8p ' lljt ' the J lb > or ina "*», "^-- dlc^ y *"* v ' owel1 to mak « th8t u in barrels or run into market The Klcctrlo Scarf Pin. The electric "star scurf pin and pocket battery" is a device that is rapidly becom- ng popular. The battery, which is made to fit the pocket, Is four inches long by four Inches wide and three-quarters of an Inch deep, and U connected with the scarf pin, which resembles a diamond cluster by means of a very flne silk covered wire! By compressing the Ud of the battery box a spark Is produced that rivals In brilliancy the flash of the put-cut diamonds. A. <M H, l J ocket b " tterl «' b»™ been used in the ballau »t some of the the»tr*» with arfect. —New Ywk j>r«M. F1NKOT OF Silk Plush, -Hand Embroidered Slippers I3ST OIM7TB- FOR THE HOLIDAYS I Also a Full KELt 8HOKB B. W, HOPKINSON, Schiffmacher, 2fav» oii hand,a "big of Live Oedar (Posts, the lest Jdichigan Soft (Pine Lumler, all kinds of (Building Material, Sash, (Tjoora and (Blinds, Ooal, Lime, Cement, Hair, etc., etc. Everything at Lowest ket (Prices. A big advantage in dealing with us is that you can get your loads without going over the railroads. "l!?"! 1 "'* •/ •*•«. *»« *»« rick. fBBeesj, Try one and you'll smoke no other. Sold only b» " KA ^ , who also keep, coice brand, of. Tobacco, cigars, pipes, and flne fectionary at lowest prices. co PS F OPLE in need of Pumps will Please bear in mind that we manufacture,the Skeleton Iron Pomps both Lift and Force Pumps, adapted for hand use or for attaching to Wind Mills and for deep or shallow wells, and we sell them at very reasonable prices and warrant them to be all right in every respect. O. J. !*OL,i J OC!IC, Office la Tb* bacXi •""o*^.--"" 11 " Buna , tntta UterUuj t &ti^$^ r £&^$^ iSr^SidTVt^S^aTW &r oui and.return to us and we wl'ii i^i .S 1 .' A_ * and Hand*. Call at the • NOVELTY WORKS and see these pumpa and get our prices, before you make a purchase, as we will save you money. Novelty Iron Works STKttV sTMTJ^ ••*»•• tf!?H?MNEWA Tnj« o^^^ THOUSAND PA8I8 «: -^BrwlM' gi*is-:"S.i?a« .,4*

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free