Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois on January 18, 1888 · Page 2
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Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois · Page 2

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Wednesday, January 18, 1888
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THE EVENING GAZETTE: WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 18 1888. Evening Gazette. TE BM B! Per TVpek-.tO rtit.1 DBt-IVKUttI> T»T OARRTJIW WEDNESDAY. JAN. 18. I8S3. MANY REOARD It as a tough star that It Is possiWe for men to exist In temperature hot enough to coo meats. It Is a fact, nevertheless. O American turreted vessels, men stoo in the furnace room where meats an eggs roasted resdlly in the air the breathed. That, though, is not strung or taan that men endure an atmos phere In which meats will freeze. Ac cuatomed however, to the latter trnt and not to the former, they readily ac cept the freezing and reject the roast ing. Yet both are accounted for in th •ame way. Man gives out persptra tion from his body_andthe extremes o beat and cold do not come into direc . contact with his skin and flesh. Dli they he would roast or freeze as th temperature might be. Drop som water on a hot stove and you will Be that the drops dance about not in con tact with the stove at all. This Is pre cisely the case with the human body Between it and the outer air is an In tervul as is between the water droji and the stove. Any one who takes a Turkish bath is exposed to a temper ature that would slowly bake a pleo of beef or pork or mutton. The take of the balh, bowevei, finds "himael fairly bathed la the most profuse perspiration. Were that checked upon him, he'd cook like the meats preparec for one's dinner and placed in a warm oven. TUB ILLINOIS Slate Register of issu of the 12th lust, exposes a game pur posed to be played by some weekly ~" paper at Springfleld on this wise: The enterprising editor of that enterpris ing sheet began, as the State Regis ter says, to send out letters to mem bers of the legislature, State's attor neys and circuit clerks seeking reelection to give them "puffs" for certain monetary considerations of no great value, aud then the parties so puffec can take the paper to their home pa- peis, and say, "See how famous I am become. Why, I am known away down at Springfleld. Just- insert it for me, that our home people may rejoice that I amjsojvfdaly celebrated." -Anc what the candidate pays the Spring' field paper to insert in |madej to appear in the home paper for nothing, while the candidate lifted up of the congratulations which pour in from friends because he bus grown so famous, struts around gloriously.' But it is, not likely, that the game will be practiced to any extent now that it is exposed;i for since moat papers wil make known the exposure, no candidate would have the assurance to ask his home editor to publish anything coming from a Springfleld paper, lest 11 be asked, "How much had you to pay for the article V" But what a sorry editor is it that would seek to embark in the business of writing up men at a distance, and playing so deceptive a part as to lure men into the notion that home people with no chance to become widely known to fame are (really famous f • ' SOME FELLOW announced not long ago that he had invented a machine with which lie could read the thoughts of men. Such an invention as that would not be popular, nor would it be possible. The creator has wisely spared men the exposing of their distresses to the profane gaze of mankind. Grimaldi, greatest of clowns, was overcome of a melancholy that finally killed him. Men of pride will die rather than run around and court sympathy of their fellows. Since men do conceal their feelings there is nothing one knows so . little about as the mental condition of this and that one. Now one reads, A or B has committed suicide. How shocking! Why I supposed him one of . the happiest iellows in the world. So the world comments. Investigation reveals this and that fact which brought together showed that his brain boiled with sorrows before he took the last great leap into the dark and sought to fly the ills that are by plunging into those he knew not'of. We pass the troubled ones by; they smile, exchange greetings with us; and not a word or a look reveals the trouble that is within. Bo on the other hand, those thought to be unhappy live gentle, quiet enjoyable lives. Burns longed for the power to see himself as others saw him. That might do as a mere gratification of .one's curiosity: but the man knows himself best; and what matters it, after 1 all, what his neighbor's criticism, when, at the best, it is so far off from what is correct. We j udge by the external acts only; and our judgment is biased by oar prejudices and affections and interests. The man knows himself for what he is, and he only mourns that he cannot develop into higher manhood, more courageous purpose and more enjoyable state. In any event, the fact remains, that the curtain that hides the window of the soul can never be drawn aaido~j and well it is that it is so; for after all. there are Borrows that are infinitely subdued by reason of their being sacred from Intrusion. IT is not well to mourn that which is and which cannot be corrected. Hence, Bine* Lamar ia confirmed by the SenuUtj It will do no good to talk about it any more. Only this: it la not well for the administration to make many more «ueh appointments. The supreme court sit* upon all cases of law, and it U possible for that body to wipe out all law* growing out of the war. It is fortunate that there are not many politician* ot tht Lamar stripe left at the *outo; so that even tf it were desired to Oil op the bench with h,» kind, the Pregi&at would have to harry up, or tbay H b* too old or dead. It 1* a tad and dUfraeefol ajxtcucie, ttst» mm who boasts of his disloyalty should be placed upon the highest court of judicature in the land; it Is setting n premium on treason. We have no prejudice against Lamar because he is from Mississippi, or becaime hstook part in the rebellion; . .- .. - - • ..w »» livrr disloyal. Even his Ignorance of law might be overlooked, if only he had learned how to forget his southern confederacy and his everyday endorsements of Jeff Davis and his policy. As has been said, as long as he Is the only one of his Kind upon the bench, the others can keep him In place; but any political party that seeks to stock that bench with men of his stamp will find Itself left at the polls. We dismiss the subject with the words, that never since Congress bad its first session did the Senate do so unmanly and so disloyal a thing as that of confirming L. Q. C. Lamar as supreme court judge. . IT is strange that Congress, made up as it is of so many men of marked ability, should bo so blinded to an evil so imminent as to threaten the overthrow of all our liberties We refer to unchecked and unrestrained immigration. Just reflect for a moment that foreigners are coming over here at the rate of from 400,000 to 600,000 annually; that to-day 25 per cent, of our population is of foreign birth; to say nothing of the children of foreigners. Time has been that by reason of the paucity of their numbers these foreigners rapidly assimilated with Americans and became of one mind with them;-but now many nationalities keep to themselves, not eveu learning to speak our tongue and declining to become cltl- xens. Unacquainted w;th our form of government their children and children's children will be as they, a foreign growth among us. The GAZETTE Is mindful that some nations have sent In many good men; It is not of them that we speak; it is the unchecked immigration. See how the Poles, Hungarians and Italians are now coming, aud how wretchedly ignorant they are. And all the nations of Europe empty their paupers in upon us. It is not yet two years since dynamltards showed their hands at Chicago and gave trouble in other cities. Who get up strikes V riots? who fill penitentiaries and j ills? who supply bawdy hous.es with their denizens? Not Americans, surely. The records of these places show marked absence of Americans and American names. We would not forget the high character of many foreigners in our land. Every community in the country las honorable and honored citizens of foreign birth. It is no reflection upon ;hem to say that foreign immigration ought to stop; or to declare that Europe is now sending paupers over here, The countries of Europe have gooc people as well as America, as is shown ,n the good citizens they have sent over lere; but these countries of Europe jave their bad men and It is this class ;hey have been sending over here large y for several years past. Our country Is settling up too fast; land is too scarce, now; we are preparing woe for our children by giving away our soil to the stranger and the alien. We are now fast verging on a population of 70,000,000; ttrelr natural Increase In our healthy climate and our rich • and with our knowledge ' of hygiene will be ample. It la not possible to as- Imllate the fresfily arriving foreigners to our manners and customs, because as has been said, they are keep ng to themselves and Insist upon hav- ng nothing to do with "Yankees." Of course, the evil is greatest in the cities; but it is the cities which are to be the scenes of conflict between order and misrule, between government and jnarchy, if this country do not protect taelf while it may from the aggressions )f foreigners. If these incoming for- ligners had not votes then it might be bat Congress would take some action; mt the terror of a Congressman is dong something to lose votes to his par- y. We have a Chinese restriction law. mt Chinese do not riot, or get up rouble of any kind. They were in the way of some foreigners who have votes, wwever, and so the cry, the Chinese must go. There ought to be restric- ive laws passed at this session of Congress. —The weather warmed up considerably today. Early this morning it was very cold. —Mr. W. A Baker is here and will meet the Wednesday Club this evening for the purpose of arranging for he giving of an opera by the said club. —We are reliably informed that the ihicago & North western railroad will, early in the spring, erect a handsome building at Sterling. The road will not wait until the completion of the doub-. e track, but will construct it at once. Our informant further said the bulld- ng is to be a most handsome structure, ihe road will also fix up the tanks, the oal housed and other places about the lepot premises. This u not .mere re>ort, but we receive the information rom an entirely reliable source. Movements of Population. ARRIVALS Mrs. William Clarkson from Chlca- o. Mr. Howard MoAlister, of Atchison, vansas, la visiting his parents. Mr. George Crater, of Marshalltown, owa, Li visiting friends In this county. DEPARTURES. MisaBueKllgour for Iowa City. Dr. Howard Patterson, for Philadel- hia. Mrs. A. P. Parker for Washington, owa. Mr. William SpaUbury for his home f ter a visit to hia ton, Mr. M. F. paisbury. Mr. and Mrs. E. D. Plumb, accom- tanittd by an aunt of the latter, for Hllladale, Mich., with the remain* of he Mr. Plumb, who died. November DOtb.Uck TRYING TO SAVE THE FiSH. Some Remark! bj • Cnnndlnn OfTlrlnl Thnt AT* Worth romMcrntlon, OTTAWA, Ont, Jnn. 19. —With rofarence to Rcrrwnintive Chipmnn's complaint* charging (h^ Onnmltan nuthorjtii's Tvftlt bttmosmi; Amorl.'nn (Wurmen on the lakes, Deputy Minister of Filbert* Tilton «poke of • cognate subject, nqjnely, tb» itasdy de- ttructlon of many of our ten and lek» flih- »rles by wnstcful and wanton nrathod* of prxwcuting tiion llihorlos. "We are constantly Incurring the enmity of thrwo en;.'"Z'Hl In the fisheries." he said, •Just Decani' we are making a determined attempt to save for tha generation that will «ucceod us th* uju.'ruct of our aeas, lako» and riven Tuen. li the rlaw of a lob«ter [holding up a very large claw, larger than I* usually BOTH] It Is possible for a flsh to grow to that bulk, but be never does now. No matter how numerous a fan may bo, systematic disregard of the conditions of reproduction la bound to eventually destroy It. The Americans have wiped out their mackerel fisheries, and now they an doing their best to wipe out ours. It Is the came with the BsherlM of tfao northwest lakes. One man laid to me that these fisheries are inexhaustible. Last year 13,000 tons of fl?h were taken out of one of theee lakes. I declare that If that goes on Indiscriminately for five yean the fisheries of that lake will be exhausted. No, «ir; however unpopular 1C may be, tha department is determined to do what It can to save to posterity this great natural source of wealth that, uaed instead of abused, will last for all time." The officials of the fisheries department •ay with reference to the complaint of Tol- •ima, of Michigan, that his net* were seized in Bt. Mnry's river, clearly liul'.o Canadian waters, and that the nots were offered back to Tolsima, who preferred to make a state ca»e of it, . Rem arkable- Fe«t by the Wabuh. CHICAGO Jan. 11—The management of the Wabosh accomplished a more than remarkable feat during the sli week* Just passed. Early In December when grain rates to Jnno. tional points were reduced and other freight* Buffered a reduction the computation was made and announced thatfce Wabaah would lose »I25,OOU in three weeks' operation. While it ia true a loss was sustained on the first three weeks' operation under the cut rate, it is at the same time true that up to date the company's reports show a net gain In earnings of over 180,000. Sold len on Short Ballon*. FORT McKiHNKr, Wy. T., Jan. 18.—At 1 o'clock Tuesday morning fire broke out In the commissary building at the post, and In a short time It was entirely destroyed with all Ita contents. The loss Is plscod at $100,000, with no Insurance. The building was stocked with supplies intended to last until next May. Them are only enough rations for the companies to last ten" days, and tha Lroopa were a't onoe placed on half rations, but owing to the deep snow the prospect* for a brief period of famine are excellent . Knthuilutlo Over the "G»nd Old Man." MILAN, Jnn. 18.—The students of Milan are making arrangements to present to Mr. Gladstone an address and a memorial consist- Ing of a oolossal album containing the names of thousands of student* throughout Italy. Clubs are organizing to perfect the value and significance of the testimonial, and the faculty as well as the students at the various institutions of learning are displaying much enthusiasm over the proposed recognition ol the English leader's greatnods. Booming Bherman at Cincinnati. CINCINNATI, Jan. 15. — An enthusiastic meeting of citizens who are In favor of John Bherman for the proaiilenoy was held at college ball Tuesday night, Hon. Richard Smith presiding. Speeches were- made by Mayor Smith, ex-Uov. Noyes, Attorney- General Watson, Jofilah Kirby and others. A comm!tU>-< of seven was appointed to or- ganizj what Khali be known a* the Sherman league, to further the object* of tht meet- Ing. Coming It Over the Connck*. OTTAWA, Ont Jan. 18.—The customs department baj discovered that a certain kind .of bituminous coal from the Flttsburg region has boon imported into Canada as anthracite and thus has escaped the customs duty of Ml cents a ton. It bears a strong resemblance to nut and anthracite, being broken up Into the same small piece* and possessing much of the brilliancy of the anthracite. It takes an expert to detect the difference. Death of» Notable Xlllnolsan. BLOOMINOTON, Ills., Jan. 18.—Col Turner R. King, a man who for many years was a very notable figure In Illinois politic*, died at McLean, this county, Monday night, from general debility, aged 78. He was a native of Massachusetts, and unmarried. He bad his life In Illlnol*. and associate of THE MARKETS. On the tvvirl of tnvln openod nn 1 cins ><1 77^4?; CmcAoo, Jan. 17. to.day O'lOtntioM ' —No. 2 February, Msirch, np«n"v1 and lived the greater part of He was a personal friend Lincoln. Calibrating Franklin's Birthday. NEW YOHK, Jan. ia—The 180th birthday anniversary of Benjamin Franklin was celebrated by the Typothetaa society Tuesday night by a banquet Among the speaker* were Mayor Hewitt, C. A. Dana, John Bigelow, Jore Howard and Rev. Dr. Deems. The Orange Diamond. A large number of dealers and connoisseurs were attracted to a gallery In Pall Moll when the new monster gem that will be known among notable specimens of precious stones as the Orange diamond came uncltr the hammer for the first tune. It was the last lot offered for the day, and was described as "a magnificent colored brilliant, weighing 115 carats (about ten carats * vler tnltn the Koh-1-noor), mounted 8- fi brooch, Tvith a border of very large white brilliants." The stone was found In the Orange river, and Is of a decided orange hue. It was cut In London and made Into a brooch, being surrounded with a circle of sixteen large white brilliants. The appearance of the gem Is striking? la- stead of sparkling and glowing, It *ecms to catch the light in largo waves, which it sends gliding and dancing over Its surface. It was examined with great Interest by those present; but when Mr. Foster attempted to find a purchaser nobody offered a bid. As a tentative figure Mr. Foster suggested £5,000, which, amid discouraging silence, ha soon reduced to £3,000 and £2,000. Waiting in vain for a short time, Mr. Foster announced that there was no bid, so that the Jewel would remain In the hands of its present owner.—-Pall Mai) Gazette. ~* ' —~— .5 -• In a Big; Telegraph Office. It takes nearly a thousand operators to accomplish a day's business in the Western Union., Some of these work in the daytime arid some at-aigat, and others do nothing except relieve Hhe regular staff while, in relays of fifty or seventy-five, they go up stairs for luncheon. Thus there is no pause in the eternal rattle of the machines. The problem of perpetual motion is solved in that room as much as It #ver can be solved. The messages that conse Into the office are treated pretty much In the same way as those that go out. Tbe operators who receive them write them out on blanks and send them whizzing off in a jiffy to the little girls in the grand stand. When they are stamped Tor identification they are dropped down through a sliding tube to the basement loor. A mirror at the bottom enables one to see directly through six stories and :atch glimpses of the pig tails and curly ungs np iu the lofty grand stand. As the messages drop they are taken out, slid through steam rollers that copy them iad drop them on a revolving^ endless Mlt that lakes Uiem ofl to the routing clurkj and the messenger*. 8yuwm.it •.Iwayi ilmpia even, in tu most complicated (oral*. That te wa*i ivsUoi BUMBO. Vork Tribana. 4$c; !>1art:h, opfti-nl 4!(c, clotod 4i^gc; May, opened Ml^'% close! 5»-l<i<:. Outs-No. 2 May, opened WHiC. clo-w.1 S-lf^-^c. Pork—May. opened »16.15, closed fis.io. Lard-February, opened J7.S7H. closo<l $7.85. Lire Ftnck—Following are the Union Stock yanls quotations: Hopfl—Market opened qutal and priofla unchanpvl; iljfht irrad*>, HBS®5.20; rotiRh piu-fclnft, J}.10'$5..'iO; mlrud lota, $5.15® B80; heavy pncklng and ahlpplng lots, }^<OuJ 6.35. Cattle—Market weak; unoTt-nly lower; choiceIxwrefi, Jl.OOrilVOO; common. $3.231^4.00; COWB, $!.(X!rTVi6i; stockera and fe»Mors, f£00^ n.40. Shonp— Mnrkot slow; comman, 83.902) 8.60; RO<xl, JI.'J5<<&4?5; choice, J5.00jJ,!.2S; laml», So.Olftfl.OO. Produce: Butter—Fancy Elgin creamery, 80(1 SScperlb; fdncy dairy, glQ-Hc; packing stock, ISQlSc. EKIJS-Strictly fresh, 2ia2Jo por doij Ice-houw, l"®lSc; pickled, IBiaiOc. Dremed poultry-Chicken.^ 7®8V$o per Ib; turkeys, 8<3 8c; duclcn, Saite; gees , 8(2i9e, Potatoes—45® TScperbu; sweet potatoes, Ja.50i34.00 per bU. Apples—Fair to choice, $1.50<ai75 per bbL Cranberries-Bed and cherry, $9.iB per hot; bell ud bugle. $8.60. Mew York. / Nrw YOIM, Jan. IT. Wheat—Dull; No. 1 red state, 94Q96o; No, I do, DsJJ^c; No. a red winter February, .91 J^Q; do May, WHc. Corn—Steady; No. 8 mixed caih, 63«; do January, Ol^o. Oats—Dull; No. 1 whlta state, 4134-Ju; No. 9 do, 41®41^c; No. if mixed February, 89>ic. Rye—Dull and unchanged. B«r» ley—Nominal Pork—Dull; mesa, $15.235Sia.BO tor 1 year old. Lard—February. $7.63: Mar $7.84 Lire Stock: Cattle—No trading; dressed be«J •bout steady; sides, (IQSc. Today's Liverpool cable qnotaH American refrigerator beef dull and lower at SHjc f ft Sheep and Lambs-Very quiet; no change In values; sheep, $3.(1J®B.OO; lambs, $5.60@7.00. Hogn—Car-load western pigs, ftllre. $5.60; nominal range, 48.40(^8.80. Pen Pictnre of Whlttler. The Httlnble poet Is erect in stature, (Inn and graceful In all his movements, and the very soul in kindness. Thore Is nothing In his nppcnrnnce to indicate thnt cither age or llluess have mingled one bitter drop In life's big cup of happiness. Ills hair and beard, white as the snows that gather on his native hills, contrast pleasantly with the dark eyes that glance from beneath projecting brows. Ho wears no mustache, and thus thin lips forming a small but determined mouth are exposed to view. A high and massive •forehead stiRgcsts breadth and vigor of mind. His whole face is the,embodiment of gentleness, grace and ; intellectual strength. I saw him when he waa dressed to receive guests, and surely I never met a better dressed or more refined looking old man. He was, as Is bin wont, in block broadcloth, and while I did not discover either precision or exactness Jn style of garment, there was by no means any departure from prevailing custom to warrant anybody In saying that he was In the unpretentious garb of a Quaker. His most enthusiastic admirer could not have wished to see him better arrayed, and 1 actually was struck with the appropriateness of his apparel. Indeed, I do not hope ever again to see another such a fine looking, finely dressed miin at 80.— E. F. Burns In Uoston Globe. Good Rales for Winter. Never lean with the back upon anything that Is cold. Never begin a journey until the breakfast has been eaten. Never take warm drinks and then Immediately go out into the cold. Keep the back, especially between the shoulder blades, well covered; also, the chest well protected. In sleeping In .a cold room establiHU a habit of breathing through the nose, and never with the mouth open. Never go to bed with cold or damp feet. Never omit regular bathing, for unless the skin is in active condition, the cold will close the pores and favor congestion and other diseases. After exercise of any kind, never ride In an open carriage or near the window of a car for a moment; It Is dangerous to health or even life. When hoarse, speak as little as possible until the hoarseness Is recoverod from, else the voice may be permanently lost, or difficulties of the throat be produced. Merely warm the back, by the flre, and never continue keeping the hack exposed to heat after It has become comfortably warm. . To do otherwise Is debilitating. When going from a warm atmosphere into a cooler one, keep the mouth closed so that the air may be warned In its passage through the nose ere It reaches the lungs. Never stand still In cold weather, especially after having taken a slight degree of exercise, and always avoid standing on ice or snow, or where the person is exposed to cold wind.—Sanitarium. From Gait. Saturday night, last, waa the coldest we have had, 20 degrees below zero. Our school teacher la exercising his muscle on his wood pile. Miss Minnie Olds will go west soon to live with her uncle,-W. May. • The (exercises and oyster supper at Empire last week was 'a success, and the Sunday school was made richer by twenty-live dollars. Mrs. Balrd has bought the Leffarts' property in Empire and moved into it- Mrs. B. was one of our moat faithful Sunday School workers and Empire has gained by our loss. Miss Sarah Burr, nelce of Capt. Burr, died laat Thursday night and was burled in Como cemetery, Sunday. Miss Burr came to Como over 30 years ago, where she has resided ever since. She has been a great sufferer.for years and died in faith of a blessed immortality beyond the grave. W. G; Olds is in Como vlaiting hi* father and mother. This being leap year we expect to get rid of some ef our old bachelors; there are altogether too many of them. Roth Davis of Tamplco is at hia brother's E. L.Davia', where he expects to stay for some lime. Deacon Freeman with hia new cutter js eujoyiug the nice sleighing. J. M. Sowles, our new stock buyer, ia raking In the hogs aud cattle at a lively rate; for which he pays good prices Mr. and Mrs. Fratt, and others, were Invited up to Mr. Dinsmoor's last Thursday, and on their way home Mr. Pratt's cutter tipped, over throwing Mr. and Mrs. Pratt out; Mr. Pratt falling on his wife, injuring hei very badly. Dr. Anthony was telephoned for at once and was soon there, but Mrs. Pratt does not get any better. She seems to be injured inwardly and suffers much.. Later: she is a little better. ETBP. VhleiMco Market*. The following nr« the closing quota tious of grain, cattle and hogs on th« Chicago market, reported especially for the OAZBTTB by W.S.McCreaA (Jo. Wheat—83o May ;7«Kc;cash; steady. Com—63We May; 4sc caah; steady. Oats— 88«c May, SOUc cash; quiet Fork—»H. 40. Hog»—wtsik; 10 to 18 lower. " - • •' M«J. .HOCK FAI,I,*«. '-•-Mrs. Charles Heislcr la quite sick -i-Ho^B remain as previously quoted -l-Mr.Tl n. .Htn-ny--^ ;_ ._;. Iroiii a vioit U> Wisconsin. -•-Thermometer stood 22 balow zer at Mr. H. F. Batcheller's early thl morning. -f-Ladies' Aid Society give! a parlo concert at Mr. Henry Batcheller's thl evening. •+- There Is rumor around town tha there will be several real-estata transfers so^n. -*-Mrs. S. A. Curtis, guest of he brother, Mr Warren Cole, left for Ovid Mich., this morning. -t-Mra. David Butler had a stroke o paralysis this morning, and now lies In a very precarious condition. -f-Mr. James Pettigrew has arrive* at Jacksonville and thinks that th country between Atlanta and tha place wouldn't support a Digger In dian, or words to that effect •*• We have received information tc the effect that several parties are preparing plans for nice residences, to be reared during the coming season Mention is also made of a buslnes block, also to go up. Dr. C. M. Wheeler's office, over I Wolfs store. Chronic diseases and diseases of woman my specialty, tf. Dm«rt Land* of Arizona. I met with an astounding experience ia the raise of land during a late visit to Arizona. I had a suit against a man for $8,000, and when I went down there aboul a year ago both litigants were poor. When I returned this fall they had all become rich over the raise in tho price ol land, and f 8,000 was a small sum to them. My client hod been locating desen land, through which a syndicate intendec to run a canal for irrigating purposes^He advised me to flle claims, as at 25 cents an -acre, the government price, I could no! lose much. I did not like the idea ol buying that kind of land, and so declined. I went on to California, and after seelnj the boom there thought it a good Idea U Invest in gome of the Arizona desert land claims. I sent the requisite money to my client, but he sent it hack, saying that the boom had struck the place and land was held at $10 an acre. When I returned to the place In the fall, the same hind was held at $300 an acre. I think 1 will organiEe a syndicate and dig three or four canals in the desert at that rato ol increase on land.—St. Louis Globe-Democrat. - The best of goods at the prices. Boston Store. lowest 86 Sterling Boomlnvr. Call on P. T. Vanllorne and specifications for all buildings and cut of same. Go to the Boston Store. for plans kinds of tf 83 Att TIMES AUE IIARD MONEY CLOSE, I will pell to cloia out nt first coat th* following Full and Winter Goods. Ladies' and Gents' Underwear, Faoinatorfl. To- bo<*gans, So' rfs> Wool Skirts, (Bed and Horse (Blankets, HEN'S AND BOY'S FELT BOOTS, Oops, J&itiens, Gloves, dec. I never like to deil with either the Sheriff or Auesior, so please call Boon. A full line of Staple and Fancy Groceries, At Lowest Living Price*. L mtt a i££££ o S' AHEENS^r^lSBARD. 108 * HO Third Mtrect, Mtorllac, IU. IMPROVED FARIAS IN-— Lee County, Ilia., IOWA & KANSAS FOB BALE OE TB*J)E. 'TO WN PROPERTY For sale, or trade (or stock. TWO U001> HOUSE* in Rock Falls, for tale. Call and see wbat the bargain* art. EOWARD1C. UNDEBWQOD. FIWEMT LINK OV Silk Flash, Hand Embroidered -Slippers • 3c»r <x*Ecai OX-MST FOR THE HOLIDAYS! i Also a Full Line off Beamiest FKLT 8EO£4 D, W, HOPKINSON, D. jr, OOtee ia Koak rails, over th* foot T&* tutckman, Buizard, wUl Ui« narsiss to add trom IMfUnf to Dr. PoUotkT offlo» pi** el *k*ra». A. R. HENDRICKS' ALSO, a great variety of Fancy Goods at reasonable prices. REMEMBER TOE PLiCE, OPPOSITE CALT HOUSE. I never saw •• »ft removed tree *•* r** •» oft removed grocery That throve uo well M those that •ettled be. —POOR RICHARD. (Poor (Richard said Family instead of Grocery, lut we mzTce the' application. We have just completed Six Prosperous Years and eapect to see as. many more. u>e wiU speak for our ^prices, and will say No One shall TnaTte lower. Thost doing business with us Tcaep on and save money. Those who have not traded with us Do Sol and.you will never regret^it, for a "penny saved 13 two earned. 1 ^ I S. Mel™ 4 SOD. Schiffmacher, !£avt> on hand a "big stock f Live Oedar (Posts, the lest Soft (Pine Lumer, all binds of (Building JdaUrial, Sash, Qoors and (Blinds, Ooal, Lime, Qtment, Hair, etc., etc. Everything at Lowest }dar- Tcet (Prices. A big advantage in dealing with us ia that you can get your loads without going over, the railroads. . oat kl>« of Square MI« Flat JTIok. eU. Mr «*i>4e* ftoaeea. lust received h»lf rentury. Not least among the wonders of Inven- ve progress Is a methoj and system of work hut can be performed all over the country with- it separaUug the workers (rorn their homes ay lloeral; any ofle can do the work; elthersex oungorold; no special ability required cW al uot nu«.ied, you are startHl free, Cut tills mt and return to M and we will seri you freV miUiliH ol groat raliw aud imi'ortaa••« 10 you t ttHl sUrt you la buslunj, which win bring ou In more mooey right away, "'-n U» world. Uraad outfit aS»7 JACOB EISELE, Has already received hia Fall Stock I Cassimeres -ANC Woolens! And a fip.er lot of goods never waa brougnt to this city. Be don't -ask -yon to call, for ' knows yon will do it witiionl waiting for an invitation. OHIOAGO REAL ESTATE. i sis **.•' I and Bu Bt llm '' 8 choice property for s«le. L*ta. also acres, for »ub-dlvldin e into l«wl - n «w urowlng: rapidly ; real ei- tute IB InrreuinR; In »alue ; »B !•„. vestment thrre Is unre to pay blc Interest. I can cite many iDHtMreV where property, both Intw and arteaL have more than doubled In Talna S. the pant six months. Just now 1 have two extra good bargain* to offer. AIM. some bonne* In Mterllns, and two ciod nurmo near Sterling. »""B«m. 3. V. KSIMITT. Sterling. IH- try one and you'll smoke no other. Bold only by , BEA VBASKB, who alto keep* cboioo-J brands of Tobacco, cigars, pipes, and fine con. fectlonary at lowest prices. PSi ,KOPLE In of Pumps wilt please bear In mind that 4 manufacture t$» j Skeleton Iron Punk i both Lift ; apd Forle j Pumps, adapted f»r I hand use or for attaching to Win,d Mills and for deep «r shallow iells, undl we sell thi|m at veiy reasonable pricei, and warrant them to be all right in evenr respect ( Bay Your Pumps « Home mad treat 1 • First Hand*. , Call at the „ » NOVELTY WORE; and see these pumj i and get our price i before you make , purchase, as we wi save you money. Novelty Iron Works, LESS THAN ONE CENT A DAV S^^^-rtiff^

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