Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois on January 24, 1888 · Page 2
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Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois · Page 2

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Sterling, Illinois
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Tuesday, January 24, 1888
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THE EVENING GAZETTE: TUESDAY, TAIHTARY 24 1883. Gazette, Per »*><•*..10 ct«.l Per Tea*....98.00 r>sr,tvsRT5n BT CARRTJTB, TUESDAY. JAN. J*. 1888. THE CFIICAOO Tiroes denies point blank that it will support Mr. Blaine for the Presidency. It says It will preserve ita wonted independence. Then, of course, ihnt settles It. The Time's independence is of the Republican party. WE ARK getting up a museum of political curiosities. This campaign bids fair to stock it complete. Jt Is composed mainly of letters from candidates for Statfl offices, and the curious part about the business is that each and every candidate is "being pressed by his friends," has served the public faithfully," has "better claims than any other man In the field" would "like for you (meaning the editor) to say a good word for me" (meaning the candidate). And not one of them pretends to offeTto'pay thlfcost of setting the "good word" up in type. One editor in an adjoining county says the . good word for every one, without reference to whom he may be, and his praise is about the same for each and every one of them. NORTHERN ILLINOIS has never had a governor. There are but two State offices of importance, viz., that named 'ana attorney general. Just now the north part of the State has the office of lieutenant governor, that of treasurer and that of Secretary of State. There - are now candidates for all these offices from our,portion. Instead of scrambling for these (since Ben Shaw will not be a candidate for Secretary of State) least Important places, why not look the ground over, and present a strong man for each of these offices ? Illinois has been eighty- years a State and in all these years not once has the governor come from north of SpringQield. It would be easy as easy can be to elect one this year from the north part. Likewise could an attorney general be •o chosen. We can take a little while to look over the ground, In order t> get good men. "WHY DO you give the weather report when it is away down below zero H'' writes a friend. "It seems to me, since the GAZETTE goes to a distance, you ought to keep back the extremes." What good would it do? We are'in . the same latitude as Chicago and the government reports that daily. Any one at a distance seeing that would know that Sterling's wouldn't differ more than a degree or two from that. It is our idea, though, that fairness always pays. None of our people desire to get people to settle here on misrepresentations of any Mud. Let the weather report; be published; whether there be too much or too little rain; whether It be 35 degrees below, or 110 above zero. If a newspaper Is candid all the way through, It is far more apt to attract the stranger to its town than If It suppressed, distorted or exaggerated truth. nfford tf> romh'nft in \ml\d up pntcrprbo, if no pr;p(>r .-it. hand is po-isosFod of life enough to incite and ur^e to endeavor, the enterprising citi zens will soon see to it that the right sort of an editor is secured. Its influence, the newspaper's, Is shown, first, in demonstrating the possibilities of tde place; secordin inciting Individuals to emulation and to collective effort; third, In withholding all that injures and in publishing all that helps the good work along: fourth, in telling all the world what is being done in its city and being sure to get in all the good that is being done. It is not possible to exaggerate the beneDts of a live bewapaper,—its great importance and value to its people. Say ' nothing at ita convenience as announcing meetings, funerals, giving the home and general news, there is the constant encouragement it gives, uttering cheery words to enspirit the doubting and fearing. People judge a town by Ita papers; if they are "snoopy," so they say the town is "snoopy." Understand: credit belongs not to the papers of themselves; it is capital gor>'\ f*>!!ow cpjised speaking, a ^iKh, d^fp and profound, e?rap;>d him. (low much of truth, alter si!, is Ui«rn in what he says. And yet true philosophy would siwely say. that he who has improved his opportunities and been successful in the station to which chance,'or luck, or whatever it may be called has brought him, real has no cause for repining. TThat Cam H» DoT The Kirn' test In life, says Gen. Thomas J. Morpm in ii pnpcron "Training as an Elemput of Education," is rather what a man can do than what he knows. Can he nso bis eyes? Has ho good Judgment? Is ha a man of common sense? Can he think? Does ho reason correctly? Has he power of adaptation? Can ho organize? HUB ho executive force? Is he practical? These are the kind of tc«t questions that are put to the graduates of our schools. Can the "sweet girl graduate" cook a dinner, sweep a room or superintend a house? Does she hare an Intelligent Interest In passing events? Ha« she robnst health, good habits, self reliance, energy and power of endurance? Can the young man lay aside his diploma and keep his father's accounts, write an article for the newspaper, make a business trip to Chicago, give an Intelligent account of the morning's news? Can he lend a_band at home, what the nfionlft will hnvp- thev Insiqt B " a " s - ^"Q UB iena anana at nome, wnat trie people will nave, triey insist - alld tnrntosome good account In the daily TBEHAINE'S POEM is respectfully declined. "House" does not rhyme with "cows." nor does "potato" rhyme with "clatter." While poetic license is nearly as broad as that of liquor selling at the South, still It Is scarcely permissible as Tremaine has done, stick two extra feet In the third line of the second stanza, and lop off one here and there at pleasure. Tremaine's imagination is rather too vivid for us, as when he (or she) declares the soft-voiced cry of the wild cat startles the pensive moose from his lair. The latter animal don't range In the same '-timber" with the former, and "lair" is not the right word in the right place. So, too, Tremaine Is slightly off when he (or she) declares "he hears the crowing cock, tell the hour of morn, and sees the far off standing corn." Too delicate a vision that. Finally: To have farmers picking corn and cutting wheat at the same time- and girls throwing snow-balls at boys' who bring them roses "fresh-plucked from the bill's low brow;" and all this happening in early spring, "when leaves burst forth and birds do mate." rather twists things around. Tremaine asked as to criticise, whether we published hta H4-stanza poem or not arid we comply with his request. If all poets are mad, then Tremaine has one cjndilton of a post; for none but a lunatic would mass together such a jumbling jingle as Tremaine's --'- *•- -— • Spring." upon the papers being live, wide-awake, growing, progressive, it -they are so. If they are not, tuen they are indifferent and the paper is ditto. It matters not how zealous an editor may be; how progressive and energetic; he cannot keep up life and spirit and energy forever, unless his people are with "him in it. He may get up a spurt, but the stream of earnestness will soon run dry. So it is right that a city should be judged by its newspapers, as one can plainly see. An editor can give no better paper than his people will support, and he will give just that good a one. The papers can only avail themselves of what is at hand; the people, must have it in them, or the papers can't get it out of them. But the life papers grow because the people grow—they progress because the people progress. They are the people's organs, reflecting their sentiments and opinions, furthering their schemes, made the vehicles for progressive thought, used to call the people together In meetings for consultation and action. When a public measure is proposed, it is through the papers that it is discussed and explained. There la that that is chise between., the paper and its patrons. The editor feels that they have large claims upon it, and they will find the editor ofja live paper always ready to meet them more than half way In any measure calculated to advance home interests. duties of life some of the accumulated stores of knowledge amassed In years of study? Does his education render him more Industrious, more skilful and efficient, more Ingenious, more persistent, more practically masterful in whatever he Undertakes? If he has been trained to nan his senses, to acquaint himself with natural phenomena at first hand; If be has been taught to think, to make careful comparison, noting essential differences and significant Blmilnrltles, making patient Inductions and wise generalizations; If he has been led to form fixed habits of thonghtfulness. self reliance, moral easncstncss, inflexibility of purpose, persistent Industry, promptness, punctuality, fidelity, unswerving devotion to duty; If, In short, u a result of his school life, his training has produced a well rounded character, he will be able to meet all the reasonable demands that society can make upon one who lacks practical experience in actual business. He will readily acquire skill and efficiency in any calling for which hia special talents have fitted him. Training gives potency to all the soul's possibilities. —Popular Science Monthly. —"There is Biien a thing as luck," said an editor of a weekly newspaper to the editor of this paper a short time since. "Why, twenty three years ago, just after the war, I received a letter- offering me a half interest in a paper in a then thriving western city of about eight thousand population. I had a paper all my own in a town of equal size and declined. A snoop of a fellow, who is'nt nearly my-equal in ability took up ,wlth the offer. Today that city has 75,000 population and this fel- low'Is worth a hundred thousand dollars. He and his partner frozo to the paper and the paper grew with the town. That aint all. I got sick and was in 111 health for a couple of years; the man I hired to manage my paper ran it into the ground and finally burated me by slandering a man who sued me and got such heavy damages that it took all I had in the world to pay. A year or so afterwards, during which time I wandered here and there working on small pay, a newspaper friend wrote to the owner of a western paper recommending me as managing editor. A reply came within a week, offering me an hundred dollars a month and a third Interest. By the same mail came a proposition from a man In another western town, that I take his paper off his 'hands. He was in poor health and would sell out cheap, giving me all the time I wished for to pay for it. I borrowed money from my friend, and by his advice came west to look Into the situation The lirst offer, which would have been gladly taken had I not had the other, was rejected. I thought the town would not grow and so I passed over to the other, New KInil of Luncheons. A very gorgeous novelty In society la called the "Kalnbow Luncheon." Two o'clock la the hour that has been fixed upon as most suitable, though oddly enough an accompaniment of the event Is a gas lighted lunch room, with the Jets shaded by globes of. various tints, curtains of Bilk being employed to shut out the obtrusive daylight. At one of these rainbow parties a group of mandolin players, half concealed by tall flowering plants, gave an Oriental touch to the entertainment. Over the oriel window was fitted a rainbow arch four feet long and-composed of roses of seven different shades. There were three tables, and at each plate was a hand painted menu card with the guest's name and a miniature rainbow on the back. The" first table was all In yellow, with glittering cut glass and sliver decorated In a repousse of Marguerites. The brass candelabra In the center rested In a flat basket of yellow wax tapers and yellow shades. The fringed doylies were embroidered In gold threads and the duniaKk napkins In yellow roses. The china for tlie ten courses was all In yellow, but different in design for each course. The secouel table was decked In red, with napkins embroidered In red roses, and the bisque candelabra set on a base of Jacqueminot and lighted by red tapers shaded by red globes. The china for each course was also of shaded "red. The. third table bad blue appointments. The" mipery was worked In blue forget me nots, and the tapers and shades were blue, with a flat basket of white roses. The blue points came on in cut glass dishes, and there were rainbow ices in miniature pyramids, and punch glasses filled with Ices of various colors.—Louisville Courier-Journal. —The Marshal would -liko for those knowing of fa!»t driving to re}mrt to him; that they never drive fast when he i.i around; and he can only know by having them reported. —Mr. Louis Reitzel who was Injured in the mill at Milledgeville yesterday, is reported as being very seriously hurt and that he will be some time in recovering, but it is said by his physician that he will recover. —General Henderson has relntro duced his old time bill, aakhig for a half million dollars for the Chicago- sewer, Henry-Bureau swamp-drainage ulxon-stone-dam built at government expense. He calls it Hennepln canal. —We notice thut the Dr. McCollister and several others have taken out papers for Christian Science College and sanitarium at Chicago at capital 810, 000. Dr.McCollister has had classes of Instruction and patients here at Sterling. —William Keagan, who fell from a •;ar of the Sterling freight yesterday, but who nevertheless went on with his train, was compelled to get off at Rock- eller~ He returned home on the 4:04 train yesterday afternoon, and is now in bed suffering from a badly-swollen leg, from the knee downward. —Mr. Clark Powell says the bell ordinance Isn't a protection; that yestes- day afternoon he used sleigh bells, for the first time, purposing to comply with the new ordnance; that on his way into the city, when opposite Colcord's monument factory, he was run into by another party and he and his daughter narrowly escaped serious injury. At any rate, however, it enables people to know of approaching danger and get well out of the way of . it. It probably wouldn't keep a person from running into another, if he was determined to do so, anyhow. Movement* of Popalntlon. A. ode to "Early Lovely THERE was] no newspaper men went to the market place, or some hall to hear the local gossip and general news In those times all enterprise came through those in authority; there was no such thing as united effort to the common good of all, as Is shown in the cities of our couotry and In some, of the cities of the old world/ Give all the praise that is due to railroads steamboats, telegraph, telephone and labor-saving machinery, and still, the newspaper J« entitled to more than be- Iqngs to them altogether. Waiving its educational features .(and certainly more than two-thirds of the people read nothing but the newspapers) there is the fact all potent and sure, that it stimulates to activity. Qo to a town where the editors are sleepy and drony and listless and Indifferent to growth and enterpris«,,and the people are the same way. We refer now to the matter of aggreg ,te or collective enterprise aad not of Individual, although the newspaper baa stimulated million*: of Individuals to energy and led them on to;auce«s«. It la possible, though, f or * community to abow thrift without the aewspapers showing- it; for the uaW- Hoa of individuals will incite them to «awrgy, if they cave the ambition, de- »ttt*14* Saflsumeoi*. But, whan witer* it* Hook up with It and have been there ever since. Say that aint luck. Why my town hasn't gained a thousand inhabitants since I came to it eighteen years ago. O yes, % I've paid for the office and I own it, as well as the building in which it is located and my residence besides jisay, ten thousand dollars in all. I'm too old to break up and go to a larger place and the vaulting ambition of youth is wiped out. I'll live a few years longer, and know al, the time that I've got to the top of the notch I'll ever reach. If I'd accepted the hundred dollar a month and the third interest in the other paper, I'd have struck it; for that town is now a city of 70.000 to 80,000, while the fellow who came in after I refused the offer is worth 8300,000 and is practically owner of the paper. If there isn't such a thing as luck how did 1 come to miss it both times? Take these publishers of leading papers at Omaha, Denver, St. Paul, Minneapolis, Kansas city and other western cities that have grown np all in a day, what is it but good luck that attracted them places of re-idence, but ill luck that has Fighting with Bare Knack lot. Ton will m>ar a number of so called fighters nowadays talking of their ability to fight with bare knuckles, bnt the truth Is that but few fighters have- the courage to fight with the raw 'nns. It requires great pluck to face a determined fighter and look at the hard, uncovered knuckles playing carefully in front of yon, and ready at the owner's will to be driven Into your face or stomach. Thus men who will fight with the greatest determination, with even as small as two ounce gloves, will quail when brought face to face with a pair of uncovered fists. No amount of coaching or training will cure them either. The fear of a bare fist seems Innate with some men and they can never conquer this fear, although their plnck has never been questioned when engaged in a glove contest, no matter how wicked. This peculiarity is noticeable mostly among the Germans, who have a holy horror of being hit with a naked fist. There have been plucky' Germans, who have fought like tigers with gloves, bnt put them up with nothing on their hands and they are too nervous to do themselves Justice.—Globe-Democrat Interview. life to their several and - what is it caused the four or five hundred good fellows like me to hit upon towns that didnt grow a bit? Of course,! try to console myself that it was no fault of mine; that I've done as well la my town ai has any fellow ia a town of equal size; and that If mine had proven a Kansas City or a Minneapolis my paper would have equated Uieblgfcest and best published In either of these cities; but it's no a-o No fellow, I dont care who be is is ever contented when ha se«a others- get ahead, not through pluck and superior genius, but through the sheer fore* oflue*,-Qitttng the rigfct town w*<i *U«kJnt f*»t to it." And u u»* Moilcan Women. Love seems to be the mainspring of among the Mexican women. They adore their husbands in a worshipful manner that I grieve to-say my little woman doesn't approve of; they love their children with a brooding tenderness that finds constant expression in the sweetest and most loving words, and they love each other and all the world besides; even on their animals they bestow the utmost affection. Their very language lends itself particularly to the expression of their ab- -sorbing mother love, and children are Precloza.-Adorado, Cara, Mia, Cariszlmo and Alma Mia, besides numberless other caressing titles. And BO the little woman, Ured as she was, found herself rested In the fullness of the abounding womanly sympathy. And afterward she told mr that she adored Mexican women. On one of our excursions we saw two young Mexicans, a lad and young girl who had been held captives by the Indians nearly four years when they escaped and managed to find their way home again, only to be taken to the grave of the mother whose heart had broken with longing and sorrow for them.—Mexican' Letter. Kite Flying in Japan. One of the moat popular amusements ia kits flying. At certain seasons old and young, rich and poor make unto themselves kites and hie them to the hills. Yon will sometimes see several thousand people gathered together to watch the sport or to take part The kites are often large and fly very high. Some have grotesque painting*, other* ^Eoliau harps, a few are of odd shapes. The lines are wound upon reels and fire generally dusted with powdered glass, BO that if yon manage to foul your line with that of some one «Is« tt -may cut hla line and his kite be lo»t, wbJlo yonrs etiil soars. The more kites you cut loose the bigger feather In your cap. In thU lively amusement Miss Yum-Yum takes her full share. Toklo Cot. New York Tribune. "Holy »mokei" «acl«lmed • deacon, woenbU w1f« told him the Pilgrim church w*a on Ore. DEPARTURES. ' Mr. Henry Keefer for Chicago. Mr. W. N. Harrison for Minneapolis and St. Taul. Mr Adam Beien and Mr. John Baker for St. Paul. Miss Mattie Jack ion, who has been stopping with the family of J. H. Wcodburn, was called lo her home, Putosi, Wis., yesterday to attend the funeral of a friend. ARRIVALS. Mr. Arthur Berry.of Cobletz, Dak., is here. — T Miss May Robinson is a guest of Mrs, Ben C. Cook. / HOCK FALLS. -j-It is rumored around town that parties will put up a double brick front this spring In the business part of Rock Falls. -«-The administrator's sale of the personal property of the' late Dr. Reuben Davis has taken off a number of our people to-day. -i-Mr. Alex McNeil is at Freeport to close up his matters with the Barnes Manufacturing Co., with which company he severs his connection, in order to enter into the hardware business with Mr. F. H. Perry. The new firm will be Perry & McNeil, fhe latter will give his personal attention to the business. •+-A rumor that the McCormlck Company will remove bore if the upper dam is built, that circulated around this morning, is hardly based upon much accurate information. Of course every body wishes it might be so; but there has not been any expression from Mr. Butler or Mr. McCormick, so far as we can learn, which warrants the statement. If the MeCormick Company were to come here, or to Sterling, it would be warmly welcomed; but snob, good news as that yet lacks confirmation. •' Tour rommitj.ce on Resolution* relating to the dfirtth of Comrade W. W. O'Kane, would respectfully submit the following, viz": WHEREAS, It has pleased the Great Commander to remove from life our beloved comrade, W. W. O'Kane: Therefore be it resolved, by Will Robinson Post No. 274, Grand Army of the Republic, FIRST, That with profound sorrow we bow to the will of God, deeply realizing our loss, and recording our regrets that he shall sit no more with us in council, or march with us in the ranks. SECOND, That with blessed memory we esteem him very highly for his noble quality of heart, his true manliness his loyal citizenship, his bravery as a soldier and bis faithfulness to our Post THIRD. That we assure the wife and son of our deceased comrade of our deepest sympathy in their. bereavement, and pledge our permanent friendship. JFotrRTH, That a copy of these resolutions be presented to the " frieuds, that they be recorded in the records of the Post, and that they be published in the newspapers of Sterling and Rock Falls. OILMAN PARKER, ALFRED BATLISS, J- Com. THOMAS DILLER. Sterling, Ills., Jan. 9,1888. An Englishman has invented a brake by which nny person in n compartment can turn a lever and stop the train. At the same time a white disk will appear outside of tho compartment to notify the conductor In which carriage the brake hag been used. —Chicago Herald. A. TT R. HENBB.IGKS ALSO, a great variety of Fancy Goods at reasonable,prices. REMEMBER THE PUCE, OPPOSITE CALT HOUSE. An old friend to a widow vat In tears— I presume your dead husband nod made all preparations to face his makerf "Ho had Indeed. He was insured in six different companies."—Paris Figaro. ' Look out for plenty of sea' serpents. Each log In the big raft Is a possible an* potential sea serpent. Levi Butt has received another oar- load of wood and will receive another to-morrow. 00 Tne annual meeting of the Sterling Paper Co., will be held at their office In Sterling, 111., Tuesday, Jan. 81,1888, at ten o'clock a. m. tf John A. Page, Pres. See Co. the new tf ad of N. Carpenter & I never uw an oft removed tree Jfor yet an on removed frortrr That throve »o well u thoae that •ettled b«. -POOR RICHARD. (Poor (Richard said Family instead of Grocery, lut we make the application. We have jusi completed Six Prosperous Years JACOB EISELE, Has already received his Fall Stock! -OF- and eape&t to set more. as many AM TI3IKII A.BE IIABD AND MONEY CLOSE, I will dell to close out at flrat cost the following F»ll and Winter Goods. Ladies' and wear, b6° Gents' Under- Faoinatora. To°gang, 8o°rfg« Wool Skirts, ' (Bed and Horse (Blankets, MEN'S m BOY'S FELT BOOTS, Oaps, Jditiens, Gloves, dec. I never like to deil with either tha Sheriff or Assessor, BO pleaso call »oou. A full line of Staple and Fano7 Groceries. - • At Lowest Living Prices. L. L. JOHNSON, »TJOO£HeB»0£«. TO AHRBNS & HUBBARD. 108 A 110 Third Mtreet, 8terU»*, 111. we will speak for our prices, and will sai/ No One shall make lower. Cassi meres AND Woolens! And a fleer lot of goods never wag brongnt to this city. don't ask yon to call,"for'he knows-you-will JoJtjdthoQt _ waiting for an invitation. CHICAGO REAL ESTATE. -XaSBE'SSfe"^ SlSt euo, I have at nil linen choice City ana aubnjnUan prop*™*'™ *-— — •- »-..also aerea, for tate In Increasing In value; ve.tment thrre l«T,ure to pi b . tereat. I can cite many inntane«>B where property, both lota and aereB, have more than donbled In valaeln the paat six Months. Jnnt now 1 have two extra good bargain* to offer. *** two Dr. C. M. Wheeler's office, over I. Wolf's store. Chronic diseases and diseases of woman my specialty, tf. Price of Bottom Land*. Editor Evening Qai-rt«. DEAR Sue— In yesterday's Issue you made light of the prices asked by some of the parties sfabject" to overflow. Now is It not true Mr. Weaver has paid as high for some of this very land In controversy as he asked the committee V These bottom lands, wlt.i timber, serve a double purpose, timber and pasture. Pasture from two to four weeks earlier than our less favored neighbors. Parties owning small parcels of land along the river and living some distance do not-receive the benefits they would were their lands contiguous to the farm. H. C. kandis has said in my hearing, that he should ask 876.00 per acre, for his bottom land that was subject to overflow, but would not take the same price for the balance of his farm. Of course, Mr. Landis has the privelege of donat Ing all he wishes to the dam cause, but his flgures(«40 peracre) would be no criterion to judge the same class of lands by. 1 have no desire to injure the dam project, but I do claim that these bottom lands are the most valuable of any on the farm. Respectfully yours, . ALFKED WOETUINQTON. The GAZETTE .does not claim to know the value of the lands in question: it but referred to what a prominent citizen said, viz.: that "the fair cash value" of such lands Is so infinitely and incomparably beyond what assessors and others placed them at, that it fairly took his and their breath away. The Impression is certainly current at Sterling that In several cases the price asked is much above the value. • IMPROVED FARMS -1N- Lee County, SOWA & KANSAS N FOB SALS OB TBADK. TOWN PROPERTY For tale, or trade tdritock. EDWARO C. UNDERWOOD. Those doing business with us keep on and save money. Thoss who have net traded with its Do Sol and you will never regret^it, for a "penny saved is two IS. Mdvifl (tSflD. fry one and yon'U imoka no other. Sold only by BKA FBANKB, who also keeps choice brands of Tobacco, clgan, pipes, and flna con fectlonary at lowest price*. PUMPS. FINEHT HXE OF Silk _ Plash, Hand Embroidered Slippers •XT' A good chance to attend the ice carnival. The C. & N. \V. By will sail round trip tickets to 6c. Paul at one fare for tb« round trip, from January to February M; limited to f'ebre- FOR THE HOLIDAYS! Also a Full Line of I Seamless FKLT SHOES D.W.HOPKINSON, SMOKERS Will aJwaya Find the Choleeat Brand* »f CIGARS TOBA6COS JNO. P. LAWRIE'S, Sckiffmacher, Hai>» o/i hand a big stock of Live Oedar (Posts, the "beat Jlifhigan Soft (Pine Lumbar, all kinds of (Building JdaUrial, Sash, (Qoors and (Blinds, Coal, Lime, Cement, Hair, etc., etc. Everything at Lowest Jdar- ket (Prices. . A big advantage in dealing with us is that you can ' get your loads without going over,the railroads. Bleeat kind of Square and flat riok. et*,fBr carden fennec. I a* travel red - - f - Jormed all over the couulry wiuj. iratlof tb« workers from their homa iral; any one can ao th« work: either «x ounforold; ._.......' - •>«"»««*««. In need Pumps will I 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 rtgbt In every respect. „. Yenr Fung* at Home and Iron First Handav Call at the NOVELTY WOBKS and see these •pumps and get our prices before you make a purchase, as we will save you money. Novelty Iron Works, fiLWDW.VW.4-i WB * ~ BTKBLIHt), who lead »hi. they win dud ho™ Tl "' lM ol treat niu« «UM jroa iu tMi tM$ii»M. w ft** from their SolS'eVal^farii.e* 1 "Th' ' large and fun* f 0 r every Industrlm tumortMi dot * An & tnontii it («i*a*v'i Ks^w^^«p«<u/w.L' WV l: I 4*«

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