Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois on January 19, 1888 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois · Page 3

Publication:
Location:
Sterling, Illinois
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 19, 1888
Page:
Page 3
Start Free Trial
Cancel

THE EVE1HNG GAZETTS: THITBSDAT, JAITOABY 9 1888. BARGAINS! Cloaks, Shawls, Dress Goods, Evening Gazette. THK newsstands. OACTTTTH win be had nt all tho Price TWO cswrs. THURSDAY, JAN. in. 18SS. SOCIETIES AMU AMC8EMF.XTB TO-3fI«HT. Corinthian Lodge, Knighta of Pythias. Blankets, Bed Comfortables, -Knit Underwear, Toboggan Caps, BREVITIES. —Chronological: To-day Is the anniversary of the battle of Spring Mill Ky.. In 1802. —Mrs. Jno. A. Page gave a tea-party last night. The evening was spent In wblst-playlng. —Several communications are in hand. They will appear in their order fast as we can find space for them. _—The annual meeting of the Presbyterian church will be held this even- Ing at the close of the prayer meeting. —Phillip Arnot, of Portland, had eighteen cattle to treeze~t<rdeftth In his barnyard during the late Intensely cold weather. —George Chamberlln wears a new hat, the gift of Alderman B«ll, for zeal displayed by him at the citizens meet- Ing of .last week. The service of Song, wnich was to have been held In Grace Episcopal church next Sunday evening has been postponed for one week. —A communication from Mr. J. D. Arey in regard to the upper dam and its value to the people of Sterling and Bock Falls Is crowded out of this issue. It will appear tomorrow. —The Western Union Telegraph Company IB putting up another wire (No. 9) between Chicago and Omaha. A number of the men engaged in this work are now boarding here. —The committee on upper dam are taking the fanners owning lands liable to overflow out upon said lands, and they and the engineer, Mr. Arey, are talking matters over today, right upon the spot. —Yesterday was the tenth" anniversary of the marriage of Mr. and Mrs. Abe Kreider and some seventy of their friends called last evening bearing presents and refreshments, as, well as warm congratulations. —The* Wednesday Club met Mr. Baker last .night and it was decided that V Leggins, zr Hosiery, Gloves, Mitten Corsets, Bustles, Jil Handkerchiefs, Mufflers, And many other Goods to be sold very CHEAP FOR MSB To reduce stock before Invoicing. CALL AND SEE. the club should give the Chimes of Normandy some time in February. Mr. Baker will be here on and after Feb. 1, until the giving of the opera, which is a most pleasing one, as all know who have heard it, an^ the club will without doubt present It most creditably. : —The Ice has been cleared away from the watering troughs. By the way, If one will visit the First Ward patontfountaln.be will find that that keeps in good condition all the time, while if he will go to the wooden ones, he will see that the waste pipes freeze and that the water runs over on the sidewalks and makes a trip-fall for pedestrians. —Tho Upper Dam meeting last night was attended by a large mumber of citizens. Additional subscriptions were secured, several parties doubling their subscriptions. The commUtee Is Indefatigably at work, and the needtnl amount la being fast reached. -It Is hoped that those who have not yet subscribed will do so speedily, that the organization may be completed. —The Whiteslde county Medical Association met in the Supervisors rooms at Morrison yesterday. The following officers were elected: Dr. H. C. Donaldson president, Dr. J. P. Anthony 1st vice president, Dr. C. A. Qrlswold 2nd vice president, Dr. J. Frank Keefer secretary, Dr. D.B. Segers treasurer. A number of papers were read, all of Interest to the profession. The Association adjourned to meet at Sterling in April next. —Mrs. S. A. Harden is as widely and favorably known as any lady In Sterling. After 82 years effective businessjshe decided that she was entitled to a rest, a decision that her family and friends heartily concur in: BO she has sold out her millinery. Mra. Harden will carry with her in her withdrawal from business the earnest and best wishes of her hosts of friends for many years of restful' enjoyment In the bosom of her family. —Mrs. John N. BteveriS had a paralytic stroke at midnight and died at 2 o'clock this morning. Mrs. Steven's maiden name wai Annie Patterson (slater of Miss Sade Patterson) and she leaves a husband and two daughters, both grown. One of the daughters, Mrs. Fred Baldwin, lives in Washington Territory, the other, Miss EMa, Is at Kansas City. , Mrs. Stevens had a atroka of paralysis last year, but had apparently recovered from the attack, and her attack last night was sudden and unexpected. Mrs. Stevens was a most estimable and good woman, whose death, brings Badness; to the hearts of her many friends* —Here is an old fact that may be of value in this cold weather: Take some newspapers.and paste them together about the size of a coveilit or quilt; then past together some raore of the same siie. Then lay one of them upon the other and paste their edges together. Take the papers thus pasted and place them between your blankets and lullt and you will have added moie warmth than 1» contained in a double blanket. If one finds hts bed cold and particularly if he feels too | oor to buy on extra quilt or blanket, he can do aa we suggest above, and he will have I gained more warmth to his bed than aay single or double blanket can po»sl lily impart. Dou't throw this aside; but reiu'suiboJC U; for Umu may come when ib* koowtod** will b« valuable loreo. —Without exception the moat scoun- drelly extortion in.America or out of it is that effected by the anthracite coal combine. About eight men control and own the whole output of this necessity. They divids up the carrying privilege between seven railroads. Once a year these nabobs meet In New YorK city, and over champagne, brandy, Havana cigars, and richest foods > determine how much coal shall be mined. Last year they hit upon 35,000,000 tons aa the amount. This was about hall their capacity and it meant that thousands of poor miners should be out of work a good part of the time. But what do they care for the miners? The reduction in yield enabled them to double profits. The result upon the country at large is that poor people have to economize In its use and many's the house that is never comfortably warmed In cold weather, because coal costs 39.50 this winter. The eight princely hut scoundrelly owners Of the anthracite coal Interest will find themselves in a place where one man controls the heating supply and who is by no'meanFnlggaraiy 7 ln~UiniBe7~if -Tifie Bible Is correct. And no men in all this world so richly merit the fires of Gehenna as they who combine to exact extortion from that which IB needed to give health and comfort to Che widow and the orphan and the poor of the land. Shame upon the great State of Pennsylvania that it does not legislate the price of coal at the mine and the carrying price of cars. Would that natural gas might spring up In effusive quantity wherever hard coal is used, that the necessity for using it might no longer exist. Such men as these coal mine owners can only be brought to grief through their pockets, and if their coal ceased to be in demand, they'd be broken-hearted. Ol course, local dealers are no more responsible for these high prices than we are who are consumers. The coal barons extort the price from them and they make but a moderate proilt. . —Thinking of the progress of prohibition in some parts and in the various parts of the United States, we are reminded that there are two rlasses of people In North Carolina who yet have given no thought to the subject. A paper of last year published near the coast contains an advertisement calling for ditchers and promising them 75 cents in money and three drinks of whiskey per day as wages. Another paper has advertised "fishermen wanted." -There the compensation Is scarcely so great, but the stipend of whisky is greatly increased. Talk with either of these classes of men and they will tell you that the nature of their business demands the use of the fiery liquid. The ditchers dig with spade and shovel and they are wet above their knees ten hours a day. The fishermen are men who work from Feb. 10 to May 10 at great fisheries (the seines from one mile to two miles In length) eight hours on and eight hours off night and day Sundays included. They are wet to their, middles nearly the whole of that time, In a raw and most frequently damp atmosphere. During February it often happens that their clothes freeze in the chill north wind. When the seines are brought in near shore, they must wade out to meet an'd keep it down that the fish may not escape. When through with their eight hours work and had thtir drinks, they usually arercoo Uifcd^to undress (some have scarcely > jk'change of garments) and so they fall down upon their rough beds in their wet garments. Owners of the fisheries have sought to do away with the dram ration, but unavailingly. It is a hard, exposed life, and there is plenty of disease among these men and mortality is sufficiently great for the prohibitionist to find agreement that the spirit rations shorten their days upon the earth. We refer to the custom as one so strange in these days of advanced thought and practice touch- lug the. use of ardent spirits. Up north here, whisky ia about the last thing an employer would give his em- ployes. —A friend sends us a copy of the Sioux City, Iowa, Journal, containing a long and vivid account of a sand blizzard at Los Angeles, and the writer ot the article, who was then at Los Angeles, didn't know but he dreaded one of these chill visitations with the air charged witl> the silica thick as when the simoom sweeps over Sahara and robs whole caravans of their lives, even more than one of our blizzards, when air is loaded with snow pellets: the latter do not cut as the former. Aa the stories of Southern California real estate agenu are sifted down, and as men go out to see for themselves, they become more and more persuaded that the facts touching that country as told in the GAZETTE are facts, indeed. The garden of Hesperides, the Enchanted Valley, aye, even the Garden of Eden were miserable places compared with southern California. If money didn't grow upon trees, it was so plentiful that men could la a short time, cord it up, according to a letter from .a real estate agent to the editor of the GAZETTE. All of these stories told well on paper. The real estate agents of southern California bought up newspapers out there and bought space in eastern magazines, and what was and is in fact a western edge of the American desert waa made to appear more fertile than the land of Promise where grew the grapes of Escbol aud other luscious fruits. Glorious Damascus, oldest of cities In 1U greatest day of fume, beauty was as nothing to Los Angelea county. ;As for health, why doctors starved to death there and no undertaker could be found. A drug store waa unknown. The preachers were afraid the people would give up their religion because the fear o^ death wfM removed. It waa literally a place where waa uo sorrow and no tears, DO slefcaeM, no patii and DO doath. The lir w*» &!w*y» balmy and th« days and night* wtr+ae. Bat the truth in out and it is at lait discovered that cemeteries exist there and that doctors fepep bimy, and that it sometimes blows hot there and sometimes cold; and, indopd, that southern California is commonplabe, having Its advantages and disadvantages, just as all other places, and with no more of the former than pertains to most localities and with leas than pertains to many. Jacob is the only man who saw heaven let down upon earth, and that was at Bethel, in the wilderness. Los Angeles real estate men saw It, too,—In their eye. But the heaven was for them, only; big boom In real estate, sell out and clear out. Their victims would see and catch a touch of the other place. Go to t?io Boston Storn. I A-conflict for possession. When your system become* disordered do not let disease take pDssessIon. Take Ht. Patrick's Pills at once. They act promptly, cure costiveness and bilious I disorders. They ward off disease and ; tone up the whole system. Strickler & Boorse. tf To Trade. A well improved farm in Whlteside Co. of 140 acres to trade for Neb.—or Kansas lands. Strike quick if you want It, it is desirable. tf F. B. HXTBBABD. Purchase «f Stock. Stock shipped since last report. Randolph & Seaman—Hogs.—Mrs Manna a, 0. Wetherbee 80, Plantz 27 Jas. Frank 18, Borman 8. Wolber 8, Muntz 7, Fischer 4, Wm. Murray 10, Sturch 5, Brant 8, Ulmer 7, Kratz 10, Elmendorf 15, Tildon 2, H. Miller 8, Ed Tyne 14. —Cattle—WrErickson 7, Lurch 1, John Plumiey 1, rfcKenzle 1, J. H. Vandermark 8, VanSant 4, Wm. Murray 10. Sheldon, Wright & Stone—Hogs- John Pippert 1, Jas. Richardson 30, J. E. Durstine 60;, C. Mavns 27, Lewis Long 2. Mrs. S. A. Harden, after 32 years in the millinery business, has DOW retired from the same having disposed of the entire business to Frye & Davis (Mrs. M. J. Frye and Mrs. Emma V. Davis). She desires to return her sincere thanks to the public for the very liberal and generous patronage they have bestowed upon her, and .wishes at the same time to heartily commeud the new firm to her friends and customers generally. The new firm will retain Mrs.jHarden'a help, Misses. Rllla McCune and Mary Mllnes, who will be glad to see their friends call and patronize their new employers. d88w3 Mrs. Harden retained a large quantity of gloves, hosiery, corsets, cloaks and jerseys, when she sold her stock to Frye & Davis. This goods must be s Id within 20 days and will be offered regardless of cost. tf Glorlon* Sleeting*. Come over.to Broadway M. E. Church Everybody is welcomed. We are going to have a lively testimonial meeting in connection with our services. Subject: "How to save the fathers and moth- era." Come, bring all your friends. Miss Moreland will speak. THE PASTOR. The "C. H. S." is the finest 10 cent cigar on the market. The "Velvet" and 87 for a 5 cent smoke can't be beat. First class dealers, C. H. Seloff, manufacturer, tf A large stock of watches, clocks and silverware at Clark Giddings & Co's. Also they do fine watch repairing, tf The best of goods prices. Boston Store. at the lowest 86 Bterllo*; Beomf**. Call on P. T. VanHorne for plans and speciiications for all kinds of buildings and cut of same. tf PEOPLE'S COLUMN, BT-We will Insert three lines In this col- __ umn one time for 10 cents, or (or 40 cents a week. Kacb additional line will Do 6 cents a single Insertion, or 15 cents a week. -. FOB BENT. R ESIDENCE ot E. W. Hdson and the itore room under Fanvell Hall. Mc('une. Apply to J. A. tf D WELLING house, corner 6th Ave. and 4th 8t. Apply to Mrs. M. H. Krelder. tf D ONT sleep out of doors when you can jet a comfortable house for Irora six to seren dollars per month, ot P. B, Uubbard. tf O FFICES for rent In Bell block, being desirable, and finished In elegant shape. Apply to J. B. Bell & Bon. tf FOB MALE. T WILL sell at auction on mr farm, Wednesday February 1; horses, cattle, bogs, (arm machinery, corn, oats and hay. U. Q. Keefer. A CHAf'CE to nrnke money. J. A. Bartlett offers one or both ol his billiard parlors f»r sole at a bargain. tt I OFFER for sale my entire stock of goods, with Its good will, on reasonable terms. 0. A. Sheets, successor to Martin & KlnUle. tl Sterling, Ills., Dee. 17,1887. I > OOL) light bob-aled Mid a democrat wagon. U Enquire at this office ' U A LE Brewery and fixtures for sale. George K. Kogers, Sterling, Ills. Address, WAJKTKD. TMMEDIATKLY, at tuo Wallace House, a flrl X to work. H ' James M. Fitzgerald's Restaurant. Meals at all hours; oysters in every style. Prices very reasonable. Under Keefer's drug store, corner 3rd and Locust streets. tf Fresh smelt.cod.mackerel, white Hah. trout and pickerel at Bunn's tomorrow rnorniCK* ^ ^-=O-~'Choice Bargain*. A few of the choice bargains in the hands of F. B. Hubbard; 20 acres near Sterling with good two story house, stable, &c., for rent cheap. Also 2% acres bordering on the city with comfortable building to trade for Kansas or Nebraska lands. Good chances for vegltable gardens. ' 88 Any one who Is affected with Tetter, Salt Rheum or any Itching or smarting skin disease shonld try Chamberlain's Eye and Skin Ointment. They will certainly never regret it. It is guaranteed to give satisfaction if sold by B trickier & Booree. tf Piano and Organ To nine And repairing of the above Is my business. Persons having Instruments out of order may leave orders at Werntz Go's. Music store. 93* ' W. E. Fox. A choice farm In Iowa with 100 acres under cultivatlun, house, stable, orchard, two wells, grove of timber on it, granary, corn cribs and small fruits &c., to sell very cheap. This Is a rare chance with small capital. 86 Two small houses for rent desirably located for business In the city. One two story house with two lots, fruit, barn, coal houses and very cheap. If you want to buy or rent come when property la left for Bale or rent F. B. Hubbard, opposite Mannerchcor Hall, Sterling Illinois. 80 A Chance to Bpeeolate. I offer for 10 days a few choice lota in First'ward, Sterling, 111., at a price that will give you a chance to make some money. Come and see me at A YOUNQ Nurse girl, at 902 West Third street. . tl WILD WAVES ARE SATING, AND IT IN YOUR HAT, ! ••*• J. THAT -AT- Fuller's Beok Store, Will always Find th« Choice** Rrand* 9f CIGARS TOBACCOS [f j^*^p JNO7T. LAWRiE'S. Farms, City Property Personal Property an Stocksof Toods Folr »ther Pr*p«rtjr/ CEO. W. BOOM S, ACADEMY OF MUSIC. ffflce open Cone Down After Sup per and t*lt bythe Ope* tirate and let urn Taik 8 fi H H H 8 COCHRfilT SELLS THE BEST CIGARS -rFCm THE— LEAST MONEY All Grades of AT LOWEST RATES. I POINTED FOR THE BOYS II SKATES! SKATES! SKATES! CUTI^EK-Y, CUTLERY, CUTLER, Y, HARDWARE & STOVES, At my new store on Third street, opposite Jacob Elsie's Merchant TalVorlag establishment Lewis D. Wynn. Notwithstanding Their & (Rousing Holiday Trade 'Have Still A Fair Assortment of CLOAKS& MUFFS STAPLE FAJ1CY INDEPENDENT GROCER THE GEO. W. CHAMAERLIN. GROCERY Is tie most Independent Grocery House in Sterling. We make our prices and sell' GOODS SO LOW That prices astonish erery one. All good! Id at the lowest U' over-charging. sold at the lowest llvlug prices; no A chad can At their Usual Reasonable (Prices. (BUY GOOfib At the BKK HIVE as low as a grown person. Tbelargest and finest stock to select from; every thing nrstclass. A large stock ol fine Cut, Flog and ctmoklng , TOBACCO'S Bought before the recent advance*. The BKB HIVE customers get the benefit ot the low prices before the advance. • A Urge stock ot Gilt Edge O«LT Htork Is too large and mn*t b« reduced at once. Warranty with each Instrument. onco. - tf The Boston Store has special bargains to offer to customers. 80 They are trying In Germany to find a substitute for India rubber. No one who has used Dr. Biglow's Positive Cure desires a substitude, as it la eminently successsul In coughs, colds and all throat and lung diseases.. For sale by O. A. Oliver. .. If your, overshoes or rubbers wear Uiln at the heel, get a pair of plates put on at P. j'.Unkel'a.- tf Pay Your Taxe*. Tax books for Sterling township ar« now open at Sterling National Bank. Parties are requested to pay their personal taxes on or before Feb. 20th. WH. A. CONNELLY, dwtf Collector. $5.00 to 810.00 per Month. CUT KATES" COMTIMUKD. •WER/NT'Z CO., Gait IIea»e Block. WBIGHT& WILLIAMS, PLUMBERS, GiS&STjM FITTERS Jobbln* and Henalrlnc Promptly Attended to. Always ahead, the Boston Store. Its prices lower than anybody's. 8i Dr. LRader.of Fulton, Kan., says: "I have been practicing medicine for 47 years. Many times 1 have prescribed Chamberlain's Cough Remedy and do not believe it has an equal in the market'. It Is a certain cure for coughs', colds and hoarssni-ia. It U a splendid expectorant It contains DO opium, chtorofom or any Injurious aubataaee, 60 omits per bottle. Sold by SlrlckJer & Boom*. tf Dealers In Lead and Wrought Iron Pipe, Wood and Iron Pumps, ol all kind. Hose, Packing. Steam and Water Guages, Valves, FlttUiv , Bewer Pipe, &c. Estimates made on Plumbing,bteam&Gas Jobs Mr, B, F, WILLIAMS. Formerly with Wm. McCune & Co.. attends to wood and Iron pump setting and repairing. Mr. E, M, WRIGHT, Formerly with the Sterling Water Co., gives bis personal attention to all plumbing, (team and gas contracts. OUR 1AMP PALACE Is complete with the latest designs in Banging. Btand and Bracket Lamps, Burners. Chimneys, &o. Prices to suit the times. Call and se< our Little Qlant Lamp and Eureka SafeU Vaiv*. All work warranted. Your orders toUclML Telephone »1. tlalt HOB»C Blp«h- Come one, come This rock shall flea From its firm base As soon as we. ose who lead Uil» MK' tben«ct; they will Had honorable elnployment UJB, ^ii D0 t t»ke toera (rora tb«lr homes »ad (ainllira. Tha profit* are l»nt« »od sure for every Industrious person, m*ny hnT» made auid are now making »ev> ral hauared dol.arn » month. It Is easy for »uy on« u> uuike S5 and unw»rd* per day, who n wlUlM la work. Kllbcr tcx, vwins or aid; capital B<» aaeded; w« ttert you. KY«ryU>lo« new. H>i »p«:UU»bUi*,Tre<ju>r«d; you. rewittir. motto. It M vroll u »DT oo». Writ* to ut M«o«* tat fail particular*, wbten w* mall tree. AiUrw IWa-fB Oo., fw«a*a, ftbkiatk, THETURLY BIRO KATCHES.THE WURM. At 45 and KO Cents per Gallon. Bock Candy Drips, pure white, at 7S Centa per Gallon. EOCENE OIL Non explosive; the best oil sold In this market, at as low price as Inferior oils are sold eliewhere. Don't be deceived and buy low test oils and run the risk ot being burned up.. Kemember you buy the .. . . BEST l^JL-OUI*. At the BKK KITE. Snow Flake, Pit-aeon, and Kansas Winter Wheat: ali Hollar Patents and all Winter Wheat; makes better and whiter bread: keeps moist longer than Spring Wheat Flour. A genuine article la FeuusylvanUv Buckwheat Hour 11 Ten thousand pounds sold last season; Sli thousand pounds sold so 2ar this sea- ion. This Dour hu no equal In this n»arkrt: Is made by the latest process; patent hulled; no black specks. A One suck ot Qcuvn&d and (Qried Fruits. California Fruits of all kinds* The Genuine Down East MAPLE SUGAR! You can save ten to fltteeo eeats on even 4at- tanwortb you bur at U»e BSSiilVK, R. L. KIMBR0, TJM BSM HITS

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