Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois on January 19, 1888 · Page 4
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Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois · Page 4

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Sterling, Illinois
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Thursday, January 19, 1888
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THE EVENING GAZETTE: THURSDAY, JATTUAEY, 19 1833. Will yon allow me to express our side of thfl <lnm question ? By reading the articles in the last two or three issues of your paper, it would naturally appear as though there was only one side of the question, although as we look at it there Is another Ride which* la far more Important, we think, than the side already mentioned, especially If hcgltb, life and property are considered, which, we believe, IB the more essential part of the two. Thfilr committees' report seems to ehow, or claim, that they have made arrangements with nearly all the real estate owners that you are damaging; If they did, It must be along the banks of the river where land Is not worth looking at, because nebody on this side of the river owning land that will be otally flooded or subject to floods has been secured; neither Is there any one that I have come across in favor of having their valuable property destroy ed by said dam. There is In the neighborhood of nine hundred acres of as good farming land as there Is In the State of Illinois,which - will Involve a damage of not less than 970 000, counting our land for Just what it is selling for in the town of Sterling; besides two hundred acres on the big island; also three or four hundred acres of land on the east side of the river known as "Stone's bottom;" also that of Phillip's and Stitrell's. Those three bottoms are subject to overflows; that the survey of the company shows. Further, the sanitary condition that this stagnant water will place the country in, is simply beyond description; no pen will picture or estimate the damage to life and especially to health - which every person enjoys. Health U an article that money cannot purchase, —that we all know, if it could Roths- childs and the Vanderbllta would live to-day, and if this holds good, which we all know it will, then we have a right to ask the surrounding country for a Tolce in this matter. Mill ponds have been condemned and destroyed not twenty miles from our homes on the very same grounds we claim on the abore. Believing that there are a great many people in the city of Sterling that have not the slightest Idea of how high that the six foot dam will throw the water la a flood like we had last spring, we have been trying our best to induce some of the head men of this project to come in those bottoms, and examine whore the water was last spring. There are thousands of water marks along our timber where the ice has been froze against the trees, leaving a better level than any civil engineer is capable of run- nlng and far plainer to look at. A level on paper looks all very neat, If a person does not understand the location of the country. We will ask through your columns to have them come and inspect those timbers and think they will agree with us In just what we stated. They also claimed that the water above the dam will not raise according' as much as last year with the dam in. I claim just the reverse and expect to prove it before I get through. There are twelve feet fall from Dixon to Sterling; you are taking six feet ef that for a dam having back-water seven miles up the river. The back-water will'not run over a quarter of a mile an hour. Now then, if that be tru6, the water above your back-water from there to Dixon and beyond is coming at the rate of four miles an hour which would naturally raise the river higher in proportion with the same amount of water that we had last spring than it would without the dam. Como bottom was a •ample of what we are getting above. Neither doea it look reasonable that this large body of land should • be overflowed, and .stagnant water caused while there is a better power on each aide of the river to be had with less expense*, especially when damages are considered, that this dam is causing. Also better feelings created with everybody, which is about as essential as any part of the project^ believing that the majority of the re '1 estate owners along said route would grant the right of way free of charge and probably donate some in work or money towards the work. For my part, I am willing to dig a part of the race during the summer free of charge. I'will give the cdurs/ of this race as near and plain air I can. Our starting point - above will be somewhere near the division fence of Bowman and Adams' laud, running east and west; then along the edge of the blufla south to. the edge of a ravine running west toward the main bluffs; thence west along the foot of those until you strike the upper end of the bayou; thence along the north side, crossing the 0. &JN. W. E L B. near the water works and then [down the river bank to the new race surveyed for the dam. This route will give them more fall without a dam above than with one on the raplda, and by taking the survey from this point down to the dam on the rapids you are getting : about six feet fall, and by adding a two foot header above it would have eight feet fall at the raplda. Now by adding two feet more below the rapids, which they claim for their race, it would have a ten foot fall, which la quite an item to take in consideration with their dam. And as to the expense, no one knows until it is surveyed; but from present appearances^ it teems to be by far the cheaper, while there are scarcely any damage* connected with it. To my mind, by improving the one side .-at present and leaving the other aide until needed. J. MISHLKB. [We give the foregoing from Mr. Mishler because we give all tide* • fair hearing. The GAZETTE jives Mr. Miahler credit for being a good fanner And a worthy citizen and one who comes honestly by hi* opinions. At the same time it *awc*ly t&tuki tl)«t, u« ia competent to di*eoM 19 important ft mutter *» wfcter power nml dnm». Tho rdttor of this pnpcr for more than two yeara taught, inn United States government school, questions connected with water supply, yet with these advantages, he would not think for a moment of questioning the accuracy of the report of so competent a man as Mr. Arey, who, unlike Mr. Mlshler and the editor of this paper, is practically' acquainted with the question. Mr. Mishler's knowledge, like the editor's, muat be theoretic, and theory on the subject of water power, like theory in farming. Isn't as good by a lonj shot as practice. Mr. Arey says the overflow Instead of being 900 acres and more, Is but 818 acres in all, and that the land is worth according W Its present value but 830 per acre. Mr. Mishler, like most objectors, has a scheme of his own. That scheme would not cost less than 8200,000 to carry oat. So that, as a matter of dollars and cents, it would be cheaper to build the dam to which Mr, Mishler objects, even if It would cost 870,000 to satisfy the owners of the land liable to overflow., _ At..Mr_Mlsh-i ler's own figures, the proposed dam, allowing 840,OW-for cost of building and 370,000 damages* the whole cost would then be but 8100,000, as opposed to Mr. Mishler's scheme, which would cost $200,000. So much for his scheme. Now, as to the damages likely to be sustained, Mr. Arey has been up to look at the water marks, and he finds that these marks are 6 feet higher than the waters of the dam would be. In the event of a ' freshet, the dam's being there would not raise the water above the present tree marks (which appear to worry Mr. Mishler) more than a few Inches at the most. The complaint of stagnant water in Rock river Is too absurd to talk about; whatever the overflow land it would all be in Rock river and there would be no more standing water than there is now, so that the fears of grim disease and fell death conjured by his pencil are mere . figments of fancy. We have no disposition to argue this matter step by step with M r. Miehler for the reason as stated above that we feel he nor we competent to discuss the proposition . As earnest of the absurdity of somo of his ideas, we would 'merely Invite attention to his statement that there are six feet fall of water from the point of bis pro posed dam to the point of the proposed upper aam that Sterling and Rock Falls citizens purpose building. If that be the case, how~~In"the world could the upper dam overflow the lands Mr. Miahler is speaking of when they are from six to twelve feet above the river? The gentlemen owning lands liable to be submerged have been visit ed, we) believe without exception. Any one) knows that Sterling business men have no disposition to take advantage of any neighboring farmers. Their in terests are common. In this matter of an upper dam they did uot presume to understand the matter of overflow and ao they employed a thoroughly compe tent engineer; bis report la out; the business men accept it. They wonld not accept it, if they thought for a mo ment that it would injure a single farmer beyond amount of reparation, and they have been diligently seeking to come to proper understanding with all owners of said lands, having due regard to their rights in the premises, and if Mr. Mishler himself has not been seen, it la probably because it was felt that he was ao thoroughly committed to his own scheme that he would listen to no other. We beg, though, to assure Mr. Mishler that the committee and the other gentlemen connected with the upper dam project would not for the world injure bis property and that they are ready and Willing and anxious to do what ia fair between man and man in his case and in that of all others owning lands likely to be submerged by the proposed new dam.] ED. GAZETTE, From Moutmorency.' Jan. 17—The young folka of the southern part of town will meet at Mr. Ed. McCrackens Wednesday evening where they will indulge in that delightful amusement dancing; no doubt a good time will be had. The society of the Cong'l. church of Rock Falls will come out to Mr. Harry Uarda in west Coloma next Friday night on a combine sleigh riding with a sociable- which they will have there. Will Stead man and Theodore Trouth have each come out with new cutters and are putting on style as much as anybody now. George Detrick has purchased a new corn shelter, this taking the place of the one which was burned at the time when Judaon Rogers barn was, Mr. Detrick having it there under shelter at the time. Doc. Boynton, the popular conductor of our Q passenger, was put to considerable inconvenience a few .evenings flince. His train had just passed Stone about oua half mile when hedlicoyered a signal lantern back at the Station. He at once stopped the train and backed up' not to.find a soul in sight. Of course he was rather crusty at such termination of his gentlemanly, acommodating act. It was since discovered that the lantern was swung by some one going from the-religious meeting hard by. A slater of the writer living in Mitchell, Dakota writes that during a recent blizzard they were unable to care for their stock which waa in the barn for two day a and one night, and that snow drifta were a deal higher than the bum, iajact^pijjpl^ly enveloping it , • The inclement weatheref lact week waa a serious drawback to'theraeries .it meeting* which were being held at the St,urtz school home, conducted by the r. O. A. Bunker of Rock Falls. They had to be dispensed with the laet three evenings of the we«k, however it not to severe he will hold meetings there Tuesday, Wedne*day and Thursday eni&ft of thi* week. Mm Obari*i Mandlatt hu for hfr hnmn in wrstfrn lotra, her mother Mr* !U;iry TrrhunR in about the same condition."" AVe think corn will be corn before it comes again. At a public sale last week corn was sold at fifty &ix cents per bushel. It has been several years since that commodity has commanded the price It does now at this time 'of year. A prominent cattle and, bog feeder in our neighborhood tells us he will have to ship his stock soon, as he catfrtotget corn to feed them with. Hay is also another farm product that la fetching good figures. One thing Is certain, when the farmers do well it gives an Impetus to all other business, which nothing else is possible to do. The cold weather of last Saturday night found but a few gathered at the lyceum. We hope they may be favored with good weather for the future. The dancing party at Mr. Joseph Spears last Wednesday evening was a very pleasant affair, all enjoying themselves immensely. About eighteen couples were present. The Abbott string ban.tyof Sterling furnished the music. We can't make an item on the weather this week; everyone knowa as well as the writer that It was just awful cold. We are glad to note that Mrs. Hermon Tenney who baa been so seriously ill with something of the nature of parallyiis, is very much Improved, and we hope she may continue to do so. The item last week which the editor's modesty prevented Us'appearance we thought might be slipped In without hjs noticing it, but his eagle eye espied It.'with the above result. One of George Detrick'g engines went back on him last week and he had to take it to town to get repaired and had to bring the other engine from Stone to flnish the job of threshing at Alfred Worthlngton's. Mrs. Sarah Haskell, who is visiting at Worcester, Mass., writes that lately she visited a coasting ground that was a coasting ground. The coasters start IB O - upon the top of a very high hill, getting momentum from that which enabled them to pass over two smaller hilla, bringing up just three miles from the starting place. How is that for coasting and tobogganing. A near neighbor has a field of corn yet unhusked; regularly every day a covy of prairie chickens to the number of over one hundred come there to feed. A pleasant sight, yet how we wish the law had a let up from shooting for just about one day. We are glad of a streak of luck which Henry Barnum tella us baa befallen him. He served In the rebellion over three years, but about a year less than he enlisted for, owing to being discharged for being incapacitated for service, he being then told, by the U.S. surgeon he should receive a pension; but never applied for one until a year ago, and Monday he received hia pension certificate for eight dollars per month and also $100 which waa the residue of the bounty, being deducted at the time for not staying his full term of enlistment. We have to untie our caps and hold it and stand with uncovered heads while. John McNiel now passes; that new boy of hla may have something to do with It. Mrs. Fannie Tombow who was killed in Sterling Saturday night, was a sister of Mrs. Aaron Fluck, of Hume. MACE From ColetK. Jan. 16.—The thermometer registered 24 degrees below zero this morn- Ing. No mail Friday, 13th. Oreo. Howe and wife apent part of last week In Morrison, attending to business and visiting hla brother, W. J. Howe, returnlbg'Frlday. County Surveyor Holbrook baa just returned from the southern part of the county, where he hag. been doing work. ... The reading circle will meet at Geo. Howe's on Friday evening. A sleighing party from Mt. Carroll stopped in Coleta Wednesday evening. The gentlemen, six lu number, looked as though they had come from the northern region, as all were attired in fur overcoats. David Slick will have a public sale Thursday, Jan. 19, John Clark auctioneer. Crouch & Ackerman have bought the restaurant owned by David Pitman; Scott will stew the oysters and serve them up In ^regular a la mode atyle. If all "they aay" ia true, my I-won't thfl wedding bella jingle next month, A little son at Joe-Myers*. Several cases of diphtheria are reported. . Dr. A. E. MoBride ia putting in counters and shelving and ia going to run a drug store. Dr. Fraaer baa almost all he can do, dosing out medicine night and day. August Schroder baa rented the Seth Hawkins' place and will take possession March 1st, 18X8. Scott Crouch la gqlni; to run the restaurant in Coleta. ."Perhaps." • Lewis Pengh has been confined to the house for more than two weekn from the effects of an operation performed upon his eye. < Harry Terpeny h<ta gone to Iowa to remain about two weeks to finish up the Work they have been doing thi past year. John Spang went with him. Mrs. Amelia Parker, from O'Brlon Co., 1*,, ia visiting at Scott Crouch'*. Lawrence Ulmer went into Chicago to work in a a hardware house. Cyrus Dierdoffan, unc.e of Mrs. W. H. Colcord, from Colorado, ia visiting relatives in and around Coleta. hia old home, which ha has not visited tot twtmtr-ijevtm yean. He ia accompanied by Oeo. Crater, stepfather of Mrs. J. C. ]?r»*Uf, who acme yuan ago resided uwu OoltU. Otanr£« U the wme jolly follow and "Father Time" riai dealt gently with him. I will wait until nnxt wwk and tell about my visit to Malvern. NEXT. The Hpircar of Rome. Ono picturenqno chnrnct^r Is generally Inckini? from tlm hill top—the beggar. Dirty uml charming as lie rnny be, ha la relegated to one of the principal Pincio approaches—the Spanish stops and the piazza at their summit, were his progeny —especially the Ncttmuese from the Cam- pagnft, swarm to heart's content. Ah, but isn't he a beauty of a bej?gnrf he or she, but especially he, for the Spanish steps' people are of the beggar upper ten, and take up such a menial occupation only when their regular trade e.3 models becomes elnck, or when the only other allowable calh'nij In comport with their dignity becomes unprofitable—that of. flower selling. But who, I say, can refuse those (rrent liquid brown eyes of a soldo, even if bo doesn't want a bunch of violets, and who anyway can refuse to look nt the superb coloring of the cam- pagnese costumes as the models throw themselves Into the abandonment of a thousand unstudied postures on the stops. They are honester, too. this motley crowd, than some who aren't beggars. A little ragamuffin of them who takes a liking to yon will often como running np to you "with" his buttonhole bouquet and, deftly sticking it in, will be off In a jiffy, Astonished indeed you are* the first time this extraordinary occurrence takes place. Bj and by, repeated experiences show you that It Is an ebullition of gratitude on the part of little Giullo or Giovanni for sundry coppers which from time to time you've tossed him. He'll be glad of future tosslngs, too, for begging has no element of disgrace here, but as pay for hia freo gift—never I Hence, Joy and woe to him who, daily passing that way, comes to know and fancy any of the models. His stock of small change somehow will grow beautifully less, but ha will revel In the free nature of colnr and form and gracious manner, which one may flnd at all times, like wild yet clustering flowers clinging to these sunnied steps.—Rome Cor. Cleveland Leader. HU Summer's Work. Professor Alexander Johnson, of Princeton, Is an athlete as well aa a historian and political economist It Is related that at the end ot last summer's vacation a pedantic young tutor asked him what special work had engaged his attention during the summer. "For my part," said the young man, "I completed my monograph on the different Latin pronouncla- tlons. What did you dof" "I covered second base for the local team,'.' Bald the professor of economics, "and we won fire out of the eight games of the Reason."— New York Tribune.- A doctor In Nashville gave the fol< lowing prescription for a aick lady, auf. fering with neuralgia: "A new bonnet, a cashmere shawl, a pair of gaiter boots, and a bottle of. Salvation Oil." The lady recovered immediately, and earnestly recommends the Salvation Oil to every one. It la sold at all drug stores for 25 cents a bottle. Sewerage this year. For lame back, aide or chest, use Shlloh'a Porous Plaster. Price 25 centa. O. A. Oliver & Co. 1 _ "The best on earth" can truly be said of Griirg's Glycerine Salve— a speedy cure for. cuta, bruises, scalds, burns, Bores, piles; tetter and all akin eruptions. Try this wonder healer. 25 eta. Guaranteed. O. A. Oliver & Co. Main line Q. Rock Island to Chicago this year. •< COUGH and Conaumpton Cure la Bold by ua on a guarantee. It cures Consumption. O. A. Oliver & Co. 1 Court house iusight. Cnour, WHOOPING COUGH and Bronchitis immediately relieved by Shlloh'a Cure. O. A. Oliver & Co. 1 Rejoice and be glad. CAT AURII CUBED, nealth and a wee breath secured, by Shlloh'a Catarrh Remedy. Price 60 centa. Naaal Injector free. 0. A. Oliver & Co. 1 That boom ia a coming. SLEEPLESS NIGHTS, made miserable tr that terrible cough. Shlloh'a Cure la the remedy for you. 0. A. Oliver & Co. 1 New factories this year. THE REV. GEO. II. TIIAYBK, of Bourbon, Ind, aay a: "Both myself and wife owe our lives to SHILOH'S CONSUMPTION CURE." O. A. Oliver & Co. 1 Merchants trade grow much larger thla year. THAT HACKING COUGH can be BO quickly cured by Shiloh's Cure. We guarantee it. O. A. Oliver & Co. } The upper-dam should be built. Bncklen'B Arnica (Salve. The beat salve in the world for Cuta, Bruises, Bores, TJlcera, Salt Rheum, Fever Sorea, Tetter, Chapped Hands, Chilblains, Coma, and all tikin Eruptions, and poatively cures Files, or no pay required. It ia guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction, or money refunded. Price 25 centa per box. For sale by8 triokler & Boorae. .. ' A new Northwestern depot building next spring. A. Sound JLpgal Opinion. E. Balnbrldge Munday Eaq., County Atty., Clay Co., Tex. aaya: "Have uaed Electric Bitters with most happy results. My brother also waa very low with Malarial Fever and Jaundice, but waa cured by timely use of thia medicine. Am satisfied Electric Hitters aaved hia life." Mr. D. I. Wilcoxson, of Horse Cave, Ky., adds a like testimony, aayiftg:He positively believes he would have died, had it not been for Electric Hitters. Turn great remedy will ward off, aa weil as cure all Malaria Diseases, and for all Kidney, Liver and Stomach Disorders atanda unequalled. Price 50cts. and $1. at Strickler & Booraea. Double track to Chicago thia summer. ' e THE GUARANTEED remedy, Kemp's Balsam, for th« Throat and Lungs. It never faila to cure Coughs, Colds. Croup, Bronchitis and all throat and lung troubles. Price 50 centa and 81. A. R. Hendricka. 4K Flue city building thla year. I cheerfully recommend Red Clover. Tot.ic to those suffering from troubles of the stomach and liver. I am now on my second bottle, and it makes me feel like H new man. C. M COKNOK Nashua, Iowa. For sale by O. A. Oliver. _ Street railroad thia year. *If solid happioess we prize," gays the poet CoUoo, "withtu our breast thia J-WB! lies." but If we have » cold there, the happiniMM can oulr be sccored by o*i &g Dr. flull'i Cough »yjup. POWDER Absolutely Pure. This powd?rn«Ter varies. A rnBirflnfpurity strength and wholOTomene-a. More economical than the ordinary kinds, and cannot be sold In fomprtlilim with theimiHHiidenfiowtett snort weight nlumn" or puosptmte powders bold only In cans. KOVAL BARING POWDBR Co.. «OS Wall Street New York. JanJld-wly "There was an old woman wnohved in a shoe, She had so many children she didn't know what to do." To keep them all clean was a work of much skill— To let them go dirty was quite 'gainst her will. Now, "if care killed a cat," 'tis plain to be seen. There was fear of her dying in the attempt to keep clean The ten heedless children w jo vied with each other In making hard work for this poor worried mother. She looked with a feeling akin to despair On the heaps of soiled clothing that fell to her share, When "bine Monday" came with its steaming soapsuds For cleansing from dirt all these shabby old duds, Though she rose with the lark, her work was behind; To make her task lighter no way could she find- Til a friend brought Santa Claus Soap to her aid. A wonderful change in her work waa then made; No longer discouraged—« heart full of hope, Shfl nnes of the virtues of Santa Claut Soap. \ SANTA CLAU3 SOAP M.do by N. K. FA1RBANK * CO. CHICAGO. ^ MARK DOWN SALE :-.., \. €>»" NEWMARKETS AND CHiLDRENS' CLOAKS At one-half former prices. A golden opportunitj to ieouro a great Bargain. Shirts-' and Just one-half value, would be cheap at $1.00. BLANKETS AT $1.00 PER PAIR. Oooclw .A.11 TVevr. IVo Old Stock. CHEAPEST DRY GOODS HOUSE IN STERLING. N. CARPENTER & co Soldiers' monument thia year I>on't Experlmrni. You can't afford to waste time in experimenting when your lungs are in danger. Consumption always seems, at first only a cold. Do not permit any dealer to impose.upon you with some cheap imitation .ot Dr. King's ,New Discovery for Consumption, Coughs Colds, but be sure you get the genuine. Because he can make more profit he may tell you he baa some just as good, or just the same. Don't be deceived, but insist upon getting Dr. King's New Discovery, which is guaranteed to give relief In all Throat, Lung,and Cheat affections. Trial bottles free at Striok- ler & Bourses Drug Stone. Large Bottles 81. , Upper dam this year. SHILOH'S VITALIZES is what you need (or Constipation, Loss of Appetite, Dizziness and all rymptomg of Dyspepsia Price 10 and 75 centa per bottle. O. A. Oliver & Co. 1 . Fair this year. Caa.t make Anything lake It. I have been practicing 'medicine for twenty years, and hare never been able to pnt up a vegetable compound that would, like Simmons Liver Regulator, promptly and effectively move the liver to action and at the same time aid (Instead of weakening) the digestive and assimilative powers of the systemn. No other remedy within my knowledge c»n fill its place. L. M. HINTON, M. D, Washington, Ark. tths Duplex Corset Integrity of material and ranks, olvra suppleness, ease and elegance to the form Can be depended upon for satisfactory service, Warranted. Bold everywhere for One Dollar 4 Sample stint post-paid on receipt of pried, BORMEW'F6.CO.,JACKSO«,ki!CH. A Planters Experience. "Mr plMataUoa *» In » material dlo* trle*?wti«r« f«»«r ud ugnt pr«vitll*a. I«mplojr ICO tana <U | Ooqueatlr of tbcin w*r* •lek. I w*« nearly Tiitl's Pills Tn« ratal* «r«a b«CMa*«itronff mid hearty .juadl to«T« haul n«t f ctrtbar traat>l«, Wilts **••* W not B. miTAJU Bcy«« ••»•. iJk Sold Everynrher*. Office, 44 Murray feu. New ¥oafc. SUBSCRIBE POttWK •turn. GOLD WATCHES Who ever heard of a man buying ^ Gold Watch for 89 emta- *nA vat •> flnn down eaat had the audacity to head one of their adverttsinelheelMhia manner, and did It simply to catch the eye of the public Now whi?e we don't believe In deception of any sort, still we have sucHn anxlet^foTa sfght of thi "GREAT EYE OF THE PUBLIC," That we have been making nil this talk simply to eet vou to lookino- «,,r -„-• and shall be willing & uke your punishmentfprovldingw*,ftffi £ ™ T SHOW YOU BARGAINS 11 Almost equal to Gold Watches for 89 cents. Don't take our word for it hnfc come and look for yourself, upon the most astonishing chand ever shown TO THE PEOPLE OF THIS TOWN, In all aorta of useful, every-day household necessities. Look at these bargain*. AND COME AND SEE THE REST. Wa^nt^ & eVraa-sVp«^ ^•^^iiMisi^pW^si ft& e mS ^; y ^V wo ^ h 4 BO S : r FinePsrlor , Broom ' onl J' 2io ' Wl)r th 35c; Clothes Fins S dot. for 6c; 16 Inch Lamp, complete. Burner and Chimney, only Mo: Lamp Chimney, only 60; and hundreds of other things. Call and see for yourself . 1O6 Third Street, Sterling, ills. •J S.M.BEEOHEK, PLUMBER, STEAM —AND— GAS FITTER. • • • ^ Iron, Lend, Culvert and. Sewer l*ipe. A Full lilne «f Bru* Ct«*d». Pump* and Pomp Bepalrs, Gas aid OU FU- turea. (•HOP OPPOSITE POST OFVICli OX rOKBTH BTBEET R 04, Line ISo. 1. IK WIN McMANIGAL HAB HTAKTKD A llFi f 1 I'LI I 1 ?** Wonder* exist In thousand of forms, but are surpassed by t e marvel! ol Invention. Those who ire In need of profitable work that can be done wblle llvlnjc M l "r5, OU v n rt, 0 "S e & e ", dlhe ^ addre8 ' to «"£• Co., PortiKUd, Maine, and receive trtt, lull 'iil"f l0 "«« w elt !l er ? ex - °' a " "«"• can earn tto to »25 per day and jjpwattin wherever ft I .J'" u i, llre Btarle<1 frce - Ca l' llllJ nn < re- lri-d. Som* ruve made over «60 m ft ilnitla y »t thla work. All succeed. * E. B. FACEY & CO. PLUMBERS, STEAM & GAS F1TTEBS H AVE NOW IN THEIR EMPLOY M . employ ot J. have arrang L.IIVH;. DUNNING THREE WAGONS IV All good* promptly deliver 5d to any part ui toe city. Specialty o( removing household Kooda and piano*. (mLiiyll KltW"OAaiN H AVE YOUR BOOKS BOUND AT TH» BINJ3SRT. JOHN BUCKLEY, recently In the . S. JoWtaue as Plumber. wSatao gements with WALTER A FACtT an expert Plumber, now with E. Baggot In the best p'umblng establishment In Chicago, In case of a> y Hue or eMra work, to assist uaT We are prepared lo make caninicta and furnish mate- Er,',! ur aU *ork In the Plumbing. Bteaii ind OM UttliiK line, and ke p lu stoJk Iruii, I eil d and sewer pipe, brass ROOIIS, puinp.1, &c., &c • evtrv- thiuK tu i* louml lu a lirsl-clttM t-stai •tl-Lineot ui rvaa<iuabk|,rici»,aiid»eiirenuwi<ii- H ,,|lo <lp work lu a fUtlKRctory mai.m-r an.l u mule" V"v r Vi!&. n i HlvrllU *» ?P re »«»"l. T, k. t ACLY, wuo littK l><-e:i la liiMni-se I , n win±i ri lt ;""1 t ",' y (orlh »'»»t ihlrsy.tv.-o>., ,>. wtU Miprriutp|!tl the W ork. HI, i|'iliHI>-i.u. ui 1 * r<) t0 ° WcU * BO " U *»«««•« MHOf AT TUB OI-U MTAXD

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