THE ETENHTG GAZETTE: FEIDAT, JA1HJAKY 2? 1888. Evening Gazette. T KB SIS t 9 etn.1 For Tear.. DKLtVXRKO BT OARBIKB. FRIDAY. JAN. 27. 1888. FIiLL id still a candidate for President, so it Is said, his friends claiming that taore than a third of the Democratic party is opposed to Mr. Cleveland, and it taking two-thirds to nominate, Hill hopes to come In next. It Is said that after Cleveland's message to Congress on the tariff, Hill's friends took fresh heart of hope and resolved to put in quick work tor his nomination. JOHN BCNN, of Springfield, Is mentioned as a successor to Long Jones, as chairman of the Republican Stats central committee. We don't know so much about Bunn, but it is manifestly evident that Long Jones is about where he will be asked to step down and out. Senator Logan's wish to have ~TiIm'cbhUnue"hlB^bld'uponTtrTe~con> mittee caused his retention in 1883, but the Senator being dead, it is not at all likely that Jones can master nearly sufficient strength^ to hold a place whose success has been due mostly to Dan Shepard's skill. Bunn is a shrewd fellow and a host at wire pulling, and it is said he is in the new combine which purposes running things this year. Aa most of the people have nothing to do with party management, and as Bunn belongs to a crowd which does, he may yetget there. political offices; but it hna never con-1 tenanced trickery & it never will Those I who practice it will have it react upon them. It repeats: in Democratic districts of this State, Democratic judges are invariably elected; it is Democratic policy to run politics into all offices. To argue that the Republicans should do so because the Democrats do,—ia to argue that it is proper arid permissible to do wrong because others do wrong. If it be dealred to run a straight out parry ticket, that Is the CONDENSED NEW3, No MAN should harbor envy. To be sure the GAZETTE occasionally twits Dixon over its recent good luck, but it does so in best of spirit and with no thought of ill feeling. It's motto is, to envy nobody, and to congratulate any individual, or - community which attains success. No man and no newspaper and no community ever did, and none ever will profit one whit by churlishly mourning over Hombody else's good fortune. In this lite every one is seeking to better his lot; that is right enough. Each commuuity is seeking the same commendable obj*ct. There is a good deal of luck in this world, some get pot luck and some get the choicest bits of meat for boiling. Our rule bas been to fit at our table eating what ia set before us, with grateful hearts, and not worrying ourselves because we can't afford the several course* of soup, flsh, roasts, entries, vegetables, ices, pastries and bonbons that deck the tables of toe rich. When we think at all, it is of Ihose who can't get as much as we do, and wishing like Paul, that all might have it as well as we. If there be one thought upper most in mind waking or sleeping, it is the prosperity of the town in which we live. Every energy and every talent we possess are committed to the upbulling of Stalling and vicinity, and our one prayer is that our eyes may see, its increased development; but we dont worry one minute whether Dixon will grow, or Hockford will grow, or some other town will grow. Thank . God our country is big enough to let several towns grow, each without hurting the other. Minneapolis and St. Paul are but seven miles apart and can one rind anywhere such growth us they each show? Our Dixon neighbors might get thirty or forty factories, and that wouldn't hinder our growth in the slightest. And if it did, how much would any one make, bow much would it profit any inhabitant of Sterling or the city Itself, to fuss and fume over it V Ills philosophy.it is Christianity, to be liberal and generous and well-wisher towards all peoples and communities, and particularly towards neighbors. And at the same time, though, It is duty as well to work all_that one k can to upbuild himself and his own community. Sterling possesses the agencies and poten- . cies that are essential to a big city; our people can make it so if they will. They are starting out well; factories line our river bank; a big bridge spans the river: another dam is in contemplation; other enterprises are in prospect; Individual enterprise abounds. Our blessings are now manifold. Fortunate are our people and they should be happy in view of what is and what is to be. ' IN TIIK matter of judge for this circuit, tae GAZETTE baa been consistent throughout; it has never for a moment sought to control the choice of the lawyers, or contributed tojthe boosting of any particular candidate. It as a matter of course has Ita preference of Whiteside'a candidate. It has not thought it possible for the candidate to get in, to defeat whom the. postponement is asked. We barely know himV and neither he nor any friend or sup porter of his has any claim upon the GAZETTE. We do not believe he can get there. But whether he can or not, we do not believe it is right to put off the election for months just because be is a candidate. The only excuse we have heard for putting it off is to 'beat a Democrat," and thia in a district that has six or eight thousand Republican majority, and where there are certainly as many as three Republican lawyers to one Democratic lawyer. With this condition of affairs. It does not speak well for the intelligence of the great majority that It should have to use the strength of the State adminstration in order to down this candidate that appears now to be tha -Bugaboo" of the attorneys laboring for a postponement. It was understood the election was to be calied at once until he came out; then at ouca letters began to fly b*-' tw**n Springfield and the 13th. district. Tb* "<exp#°**" involved was the open fixcuae, tat taftt won so ridiculous that it bad to be abandoned, and then the trwe rsfwott wa» proclaimed. The GA- 2JSTTB boa diwayi supported party good f*ith for *u people's prlvelege which no one can deny, however one may doubt Its expediency; but to deliberately put off an election and thus interfere with the prompt administration of justice in order to better defeat a Democratic candidate for the jndgeship is to do that which does not look well In the broad daylight Right is right and wrong ia wrong. This demand' for postponement does not come from the people, but from attorneys, men who best know law, and men who know that the law did not contemplate in any sense a six months' waiting before calling an election. Governor Ogleaby would look far fofajprecedenl for his extraordinary action. The lawyers who arej asking for a postponement act all the time as though what they do is final and that the man they nominate will be elected beyond any peradventure. Herein they delude themselves. Had they permitted Otflesby to call this election promptly and the convention of lawyers had nominated this Democratic lawyer (on whose account they demand the postponement that they may freeze him out) it by no mears follows that the pe..ple would have ratified their nomination. They certainly would not if there had been anything Irregular about it, or anything unfair or improper about it. They might not, if all had been straight and fair. Whether they had or not, it is never right to do wrong, and it may follow that some folks may after all find themselves hoisted on their own -petards,—caught in their own traps, as It were. We have heard of such retributive justice. CIRCUSES THREATEN to go to Europe, alleging the high rate of transportation absolutely nips off all profit*; and they demand a modification or threaten- an exodus. Why, that threat Is impossible of execution. To have a country without a circus ia too absurd to think of fora moment. Who ever heard of such a thing '( They may lose money; they may have to pay all they get hold of to railroads: but the circuses will appear. The light of the future is the lamp of the past. Since there never was a time when there was'nt a circus, it follows, rf course, that the circus must be and' exist despite all trials and tribulations. No such good luck as the circuses leaving us. The moon may refuse to mirror the splendors of the sunbeams, and old Sol, even, may conclude to withdraw his shining for awhile; the stars likewise may cease to twinkle, but the circus is here to stay. No circus, no country. Just as well talk about the tramp, and the street fakir and the dime museum and Uncle Tom's Cabin and negro minstrels nud th« other higher evidence of civilization departing our shores a* for the circus to betake itself across the water to return no more. None of that: the threat won't do. No such news as that the dulcet tones of the calliope shall frighten babes and horses no more, and' that the pre-delugian jokes of the clown shall cease, and that the slender-limbed rideress shall no longer display her gauzy skirts, and that the circus lemonade shall cease to flow and the big stick candy no longer break out teeth of amorous swains, who bite it as they revel in happiness by the aides ot the girls they love. No.no; this is but a vain and empty threat of the circus folks. They'll be aroucd on time; no doubt about that. THE GAZETTE is certainly greatly pleased that the Senate voted a pension, of 82,000,per annum to Mrs. Logan. It also voted a Hike sum to the widow «f General F. P. Blair. But seven voted against Mrs. Logan's bill and six against Mrs. Blair's. It is likely that the house will pass the bill and the President approve it. Flower* of the Arctic Regions. The polar flowers seldom have any pep- fume, and the few that exhibit this delightful quality, however feeble, are, I think, from that class that have crept over the cold border marked by the Arctic circle; or, in short, none of the fifty mentioned— Eafcimo f owers, we might call thorn in a popular, way—have any appreciable .odor. Tha color of these boreal blossoms are generally of the cold tints, as If In harmony with the chilly surroundings, instead of the warm hues that would break In upon the desolation with double effect by sheer contrast where so few cheering sights are to be seen. White and light yellow predominate, and these colors seem associated with frosts and cold weather, fcr It appears that these flowers we call "everlastings," and which are the longest to defy the nlppings of tha coming winter .weather, are mostly tinted like the northern snows and yellow northern lights. It Is In the depths of old ocean that we find some of the largest expressions of plant life in the polar zone. Here, within a short distance of shore, are colossal kelps and other life that grow throughout the year; of course, vegetating the moat in the abort summer months. Laud plants, as already said, are pigmies compared With those of the sea, or even the corresponding class la lower latitudes, and thl» dwarfed condition, a naturalist tells us, is not ilue BO much to the intense cold in the arctic winter as to the fact they do not got enough warmth in summer to develop them perfectly. Dr. Joseph Hooker mentions it aa a rare property of one of the gramiuea (the grasses), Trise- tnm Snbsplcatum, that it la the only polar tpecles known which ia equally an inhabitant of the arctic and antarctic region*. —Frederick Schwatka In Wo»nan. A Pitrolonm Engiiu. A veasel In use In the upper Thari#a OTrwlU motive power to tha explosive fere* of petroleum. The boat U started by lighting a lump, and the lamp must be tttinmilshed to itop the ehgtno. The fu*l aoste teas than coajl, white tue omission ot Hw bollsr saveo much (pace ind the ux- of a Dromon and workiaa engineer "" '- «f A»«rtc»n aSjfaZr W. H. Brodlo, a veteran New York oottcij Broker, dlsd Thursday of apopieiy. Only twelve Indians ore left of the trib* of 1,000 who Inhabited the Yonmlta rail*? a f«w years URO. David YVhitmer, the hut surviving witness to the authenticity of the Book of Mormon, died Wednesday night «t Richmond, M<x It Is stated that warrants have been socret- JT obtained for the arrest ot six Irish men- ben of parliament and magistrates, who ar» now In hiding. The French stoamer Bora bai foundered at sen, after having been In collision. Tw«l»» of her crew were rescued and landed at Lisbon. The remainder are missing. Whisky advanced 3 dents at Cincinnati Thursday under the management of the trust Only one distillery—DodsworthV-ls not in the pool, and it U expected that he wfll yet Join. - . At Bianbridge, O., the town marshal, a hotel proprietor, and a Presbyterian clergyman are under arrest for stealing coal. A car-load ft night has been disappearing for some time. The snow blockaded the Hew York Central to inch an extent Thursday that the westbound exprsm trains wen not at>le to leave the city, disappointing a large number of paoanirers. Cleveland dispatches announce the >'eath of the Rev. Jeremiah H. Good, founder and president ot Heidelberg" college. Tiffin; O., and one of the leaden of the German Reformed church hi the west A fleroe stdrtn raged all Wednesday and Thursday at Portland, Ore. Several vessels war« driven ashore, but the life savers were only able to reacne the crew of one. It Is expected that the other crews wlU be lost. William Henry Smith, the Tory leader In the English commons, has caused letters to be written urging the Conservative members to be present In parliament on Feb. 9, when questions ot the utmont Importance will be submitted. For two weeks the Wabasb. has bean laying off conductors between Springfield, Ilia, and St. tools. An office employe says the cause la "color blindness," which to Interpreted u inability to distinguish the railway's money from their own. Henry Merrltta, an old man living near Huntingdon, Pa., wag probably fatally in- jnred by miscreants who, to force him to reveal where his money was, bound and gagged him and roasted his feet at a fire, otherwise shockingly maltreating him. Ben. R Hopkins, on trial at Cincinnati for bis connection with Harper, the Fidelity bank wrecker, denied on the stand that be knew that the bank was being looted to carry on the great wheat deal, and swore that he advised his two married sisters to Inveet their all In Fidelity stock, thus ruining' his entire family. At Umatilla. Ore., Thnrsday.over 100 peo- plo, Including many women and boys, were on a bridge watching the Ire gorge breaking up, whoa a drove of cattle was driven upon the bridge. The structure gave way and fell into the stream, but by miraculous good fortune no one was lost, the only injured being six men, three women, and ono boy. The Youngest Grandmother on Record. FrHDliiT, Ohio, Jaa 27.—Delawrre township, this county, reports a colored woman who Wednesday became a grandmother when she was but "5 yean old. The woman, Clarissa. Jackson, was married when but 11 years of age, and in her 12th year became a mother, the offspring bedng a daughter. This daughter when 12 years old married, and Wednesday, in hor 18th' year, gave birth to a child, the grandmother 'being two months short of 25 years oR All the parties are respectable colored people in good olroum- staucos. Blew Both His Kjres Oat. EASTON, Pa., Jan. SI7.—By a premature explosion of a quantity of giant-powder at the Glendon Iron company's stone quarry Wednesday aUernoon, Harry Peord, of South Siston, received the fores of the explosion square In the face. • Both eye> were blown out and one of his arms was torn out of tho socket and carried about twenty feet Peard walked about the room after being taken to bis home, but subsequently became unconscious and died Thursday morning. He leaves a wife and two children. A Tip to the Polio*. ST. PA«T< Minn., Jan. 87. — The figures of Mr, Wallace on the Weir-Miller fight show that the total receipts were 1944.75, and that $£00 was deduced from this sum without any statement as to what it was for. It Is given out that the $SUO, according to what Wallace or Donaldson said to Miller, was a tip to the Minneapolis police to prevent any Interference. Blunt Buffering with Rheumatism. DUBLIN, Jaa 27.—Wilfrid Blunt has been rofforing from rheumatism for the past three days, owing to the unheated cell in whlob. he is confined. The prison authorities have refused to allow Blunt to be removed to tha Infirmary,, and his condition Is serious. Preparing for Frill's Return. Bistw, Jan. 27.—In anticipation of the return to Germany of Crown'Prince Frederick William the Municipal guards and tha heads of all public bodlos ore concocting a. grand festival reception for him. Society In Washington. There was u big ball at the British legation last .night, and ,the thousand windows of the great palace glittered and , glowed. The picture of Victoria, at the head of the landing, looked down on the throng, and looked like old Mother Eng- I land pronouncing a benediction on her American children. Sir Lionel Sackvflle West, the British minister, Is one of the most popular in Washington. He Is fond of society, and entertain*: a great deal. To-night there la to be a cabinet dinner at the White House, and the'president and Mrs. Cleveland will wine and dine the various ministers. - As I write this the White House gardeners are taking the plants from the conservatories and putting them in the-various corridors, and more than f 1,000 worth of flowers have been used in decoration. I wish I could describe to you some of the dishes .which will appear on that White House table. Tho terrapin stew would make your month water, and you would feol like the boy with his nose against the glass of the candy window, as you read of tho pate de fol gras and other French dishes. You will not, however, have the headaches of to-morrow, and, as a rule the man who makes the most out of a big dinner is he who declines the invitation.— Carpenter's Letter. nts of Population. AimiVALS. Mrs. Dr. A. A. Brown from California. Mrs. L, R. Fuller Is visiting in Chicago. DEPARTURES. Mr. £. Q. Church for Kansas City. Mr. E.Leroy Gait is in Chicago. Mr SI. U. Knox, guest of Mr. I,. 13. Fuller, for Marietta, Ohio. J. C. Stanton, train master and' Philip Wollis, master mechanic, ot the St. Louis division of the Q., who was here yesterday, returned to St Louis. KOCK -!-Mr. John Adair, of Dakota, is visiting hia parents. H-Mr. Jno Harl baa sold hia residence property to Haskell & Bush. +Mr, F. W. Ulrich baa Invented and ia manufacturing a new stave planer. -f-Mr. J. C. Duratine has placed a board fence around the open space, made by the cutting of Ice for hia storage. -i-The teachers of the Congregational Sunday school will on and after tomorrow hold weekly meetings on Saturday evenings for mutual benefit. -nMr. John Christopher, of Dakota, la here on account of the Illness of his wife, who was taken sick while on a visit to Rock Falls. She is better today. -*-A Rock Falls butcher says the Coleta butcher can't claim honors for rapid slaughtering of beeves; that he can with help of one man butcher a steer In fifteen minutes. +The little frlenas of Matt Spafford's little boy made a surprise party upon him, and all the young folks put themselves In shape for a delightful time; which they all had last night. ->- Mr. Charles Culver, a brother of Mr. Truman Culver, while mining In a valley near Copper Mountain, --was covered up, with another man, in a mighty avalanche. The enow was about a mile long and an hundred feet deep. Search parties have been trying to recover them ever since the accident, about a week ago, but their efforts thus far have been unavailing. Mr. Culver was a miner's attorney. — Dr.— Ci~M.~ Wheeler's -oflice, over I, Wolf's store. Chronic diseases and diseases of woman my specialty, tf. A large stock of watches, clocks and silverware at Clark Giddlngs & Co'a. Also they do fine watoh repairing. . tf Artists, please look at those new studies of children's heads, at Fuller'a book store. 93 An Incident of the War. There's no mure tamest Democrat In New York than Gen. Avcrill, the dashing trooper who raided up the valley with Sheridan and endeared himself to two generations of Virginians by the home. steads ho saved, from the torch. As hi swings down Broadway to his office on a frosty morning, he is a soldier every inch of him, barring gray hairs. Gen. Averlll was introduced to a young man named Rndd a day or two ago, and it reminded him of a curious Incident in his military career. He was at West Point with a Jack Rndd, who afterward became a major in the Confederate army. On a raid Into West Virginia some cavalrymen were about to pillage a farm which proved to ba no other than Jack Rudd's. It was a tight little patch of arable land right under tho mountains. As Boon as Averlll heard the name of his old classmate he set a guard over the place, and not a straw was touched. That was in August, "68. Just '* year afterward, at a noted mountain pass called Callahan's, just twelve miles from the White Sulphur springs, a Confederate prisoner was brought into Gen. AverlU'a headquarters, which were in the ambulance, where ho slept and read dispatches. Captor and captive looked long and hard at each other, and knew each other once more as "Rudd" and "Averlll." And, afterward, when a friendly nip hod thawed out twelve years of absence and Averill had told Rudd how he saved his farm from being pillaged, Rudd exclaimed) "M— — , manl why, I came within an ace of shooting you dead I I was in ambush on the mountain side, and drew a bead on the officer who rode into my front gate, at I thought, to flre the house. I soon saw his kindly intentions though, and am now doubly thankful for what we both escaped."— New York Sun. THE MARKETa _„ . Cnioioo, Jan. 88. Following were the quotations on the board of trade to-day: Wheat-No, 8 February, opened 76^c, cloned 7!%c; March, opened and" closed 1W4«! May, opened and cloned 81 J$o. Corn— No. » February,, opened 4r^c, closed «o; March. opened 47%c, closed in^u; May, opened BSMo! closed B5%-58o. Oats-No. 8 May, opened 88c! closed 83-Jtfo. Pork-February, opened »14.1«u! closed JKISK nominal; March, opened »I4.lS OP""^ *"<•«, closed opened and cloMd Jean Ingelow at Home. Everything is Interesting in the life of « talented woman, but Jean Ingelow still shrinks from notoriety, wishing, as she says herself, "to be known only as a name." She resides In London with her' mother in a quiet street where all the houses are gay with window boxes full of flowers, and devotes a great part of her time to t charitable work Among the London poor. Three times a week she Rives what uhe calls a "copyright dinner" to the gick poor; those -lost out of the hospital and unable to work. Concerning this work of hers she jwys: "We have about twelve to dinner three times a week, and hope to continue the plan. It is such a comfort to see the gooi it does. I find it one of the greatest plea*- nrae of writing that H gives me more command of money for «uch purposes than falls to the lot of most women. I call this '» copyright dinner.' We generally havo six children as well aa the grown up people each time, and it is quite pleaaaoit to sea how th« good food improve* thair health. We only hiv« thu diiuiar three UUM* a wo«k, and let c*ch parson dtee «lx or niua Um«a si " • ™ tmiaa -Fobruary, . Live atook— The Union Stock yard* report the following prices: Hogs— Market opened fairly active, prices from 60 to lOo higher; light rradee, »5.00®5.85; rough packing, »0.15iaB.80; mixed lota, »8.10<a5.55; heavy packing and shipping lots, f8.4J4ji5.lJO. Cattle-Stronger; fancy JltOO «&0.40; good, $4.SO@4.W; medium, *500<a4.»s- inferior, »email@example.comB; oow», lOQISo higherTjl 80 <a8.10; stackers, K.00<a8.«. Bheep-Stronger- good, H50@S.»; Inferior to fair, *o.0ixaioo! lamb*, $5.00ffl6.62. ^^ Produce: Butter-Fancy Elgin creamery, *,» 31o per Ib; fancy «dalry, 283Z4c; paokine stoct ACADEMY OF MUSIC ONE NIGHT ONLY, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY i2d YANK NEWELL'S ORIGINAL Muldoon's Picnicl A Comedy that has made all A merle* Laugh. NEW- SONGS, NEW MUSIC, NEW DANCEf Se« th* Laughing Donkey, . "JERRY." P.UOE88S and 60. No exlra charge for-re served seat*. TICKETS AT ACADEMY OF MUSIC A Great Company of Artist —THE— HIGB OLD Til COMEDY COMPANY Monday & Tuesday Nights January 30 & 31. MONDAT NIGHT: OLD PAX.8, Or, TUESDAY NIGHT : The Fa oniest-Farce -Comedy-io -Years A HIGH OLD ADMISSION. 25, 35 & 50 B«»erved S«at* now OB Sale *t El ler'i Book Mtere. IMPROVED FARMS IN Lee Coiinty, Ilia., IOWA & KANSAS FOB SA.LK OB TRADE. TOWN PROPERTY For sale, or trade for stock. • TWOCOOU HOtlHEl* In Book Falls for sale. Call and see what the bargains are. EQWARO C. UNDERWOOD, Ladle* Pebble Coat Button, •! «O Men. Lace, Button and C«its;re««, « 88 Children* Kid and «o»t Batten. OO IM** Kid and Go«t Button, t tM W1STEK eoODB AT COJ»T. D. W HOPKINSON. *Pflck <§- Schiffmacher, 18®l6c. Egga-Fresh laid. 19Q>SOo p d o- ice-house, liffllfla Dressed poultry-Chickens. 8H®»o per Ib; turkeys, 8&9c; ducks, 8<aiO? geeae, SiiOc. Potatoes-85ia»5o per bu- sweet P0(*«6s, Ja.50a4.00 per bbl. Apples-CholM. fci.S5.3Hi.SO per bbl. Oranberrijs-BoU aid cherry, (9-00 per bbl; Boll and bugla, 39.33. New York. _ N«w YORB, Jan. 84 Wheat-Quiet; No. 1 red tUt* OS^c; No. »do, »OMo; No. * red wuiter February, OOyo; do Msr Wfcjc bid. Corn— Dull; No. 8 mbcad caah. 61Uo- do January, 60c; do February, 60Uo. Oali— Steady; No. 1 wbita .uta, «H®48o?No. * do, «Hc; No. 3 mixed February, USHo. Ry»-DuU. Barley-Nominal Porlc-^toady; meos, (1800 for year. Lard -February, »7.00; May J779. ' Live stock: CstUe-No trading;; dreued beef, dull and weak; poor to prune sldo*, eftSc. Sheep and lambs -Demand fair at steady prises- sbeecT *aBo; l»mb* 57o ~ prses- seec ; l»mb*, 5®7Mo. Hog«~Ne«rly nominal f« live nog* but no firmer; common to good, 6^a Market*. The follawlng are the closing quota lions of grain, cattle and hogs on th« Chicago market, reported especially for toe OAZKTTK by W.8.McCreaA Co. Wheat-Ki.SoMayiTfi&c* wwti; flrta. Coru— 53^'Q May; 4S%o cash; frrm OaU— 83 lie May; 80c CMhJirm 10. Hoff»-*cti»e, flr» .light 15;poorf5i to e; *lo*dy. on, hand a "big- stock of Live Ottdar (Pasts, the lest Jtfichigran Soft (Pine Lumber, all kinds of (Building Jdaterial, Sash, Qoora and (Blinds, Goal, Lime', Cement, £Lair, etc.. etc. Everything at Lowest J&ar(Prices. A ~big advantage in dealing with us is that you can get your loads with* out going over the '' - railroads. IBtoest kind or Bquare and flat rH<k- •ets. for gsurdess ftenee*. |ut ree«lv*Hl bas revolutionized toe world dur- l°*tli« last h»ll century. Hot tout among the wooden ot Inren- tJ»* procr«« 1» a method and system ot work ssm o wor Uiat cjui be performed sJl orer the country wttli- g the workers' from their bomea. out s«par»t£ng t er rom er omea. Pay liberal; »u joue can do the work; either sti, e wor; e , young or old ; no special ability required. Capital not n«M]ed you srs Martfd tree. Cut tub out and retum to ui aod we will wnd you fr»«i wmethlm* ol great ™lu« aod Import*.?* to you tlitu nil iUtt you in Ouslnns, which will bring in man taiwy ri UUSB «mhl dwtf ICE GOLD!! AT THIS TIME OF THE YEAR IS KE<PT OV 2><RAUGHT <BY . R. HEMDRICKS IT IS JUST SPLENDID!! Is the verdict of all who drink it. Drawn froniite Fioest Fountain in f tiiteside County, OPPOSITE CALT HOUSE. & Son's COLUMN. We're below the market on beans. January trade so far has been with os. JACOB EISELE, Has already received big Fall Stock I Cassi meres -AND Colder weather ocnoDg;. but w have our frnit in. An4er Tot of .those fine Florida Rns sett Oranges, sweet aod Dice, 25 cents per dozen. Try our-<Rilters'-3 (Preserve, in 5 pound pails at lower vrice than elsewhere in the city. Choicest new (P ersian Qates 10 cents per pound. Come and trade witlv ne and we will save yon money. If you want a fine tomato we have them at wholesale price. Oar Java, and Mocha and Java Coffees, are the finest put up, am richer than any pnt up in .one am two pound packages. Try our Maple Syrup and Sugar. Our 50c Jap. Tea is a " hummer.' It is a bargain by 15c per pound. If you want the best mixed Coffee for the money, buy our Parada, 35c a pound. It ii rich in flavor and strength. . AS TISU!*) ABB HABD AND MONEY CLOSE, I will nell to clou out at Hrst cost tbe following Fall and Winter Goods. Ladies'and Genta',Underwear, Faoinators. To- Wool Skirts, (Bed and Horse (Blankets, AND BOY'S FELT BOOTS, Caps, J&itions, Gloves, &c. never like to de\l with either the Sheriff or Assessor, so please call soon. A fuirilne of Staple and Fancy Groceries, At Lowest Living Prices. L. L. JOHNSON, •BTToomaaion. TO AHRENS & HUBBARD. «* * HO Third Mtreet, tgterlias. 111 HEADQUARTERS FOR he Finest CflMOTEHY Made and the doted FK Gnvo, JNO, P, an batut at Woolens ! er lot of goods • ne brougnt to this city. And a 0Ber lot of goods • never was this He-Jon'Lask _yoo -toicall, Jor _he_ knows yon will do it without . waiting for an invitation. CHICAGO HEAL ESTATE. easro, I have at all ilmrs choice City and »nbnrban property for Hale. Into, al.o iterea, for .ab-dlvldlns; Into lots. 4 Chicago In growing rapidly ; real e». tate 1. Increasing In value 1 an In- vevUnent thrre la sure to pay big tn- teredt. I ean cite many InBtancrsj where property, both lots and aerra. have more than doubled In value In the pact .lz months. Jn«t now 1 have two extra good bargain* to offer. Also, •pme hounen -In Mterlioff, and two gvod farms near Sterling. JT. V. KMMI-rr, Sterling, III. Try one and you'll smoke no other. Sold only by KBA FBABKB, who alao keeps choleo brands ot Tobacco, cigars, pipes, and fine con fectlonary at lowest prlcea.<* PS. ,JiOPLE In need of Pumpa will please bear in mind that we manufacture the Skeleton Iron Pomps both Lift and Force Pumps, adapted for hand use or for attaching to Wind Mills and for deep or shallow wells, and we sell them at very reasonable prices, and warrant them to be all right In every respect Buy Your Pump* at Bone sutd fron First Hum*, Call at the NOVELTY WORKS and see these pumpa and get our prices before you make a purchase, aa we will save you money. Novelty Iron Works, ilpl I Vttrwardrd are those who rm<l this 111 IlLI »no then act; they will find li-. ,,, a i.lo employment that will no! I ,, i, . u , roratbeir homes and families. Thr prontsa..) arse aod suns for every ludiutr , ,,j ,». r „,. -wiv have made and are DOW ma! .tug wv ,',j -mdred dol'ars a mouth. It U easy fur nn .... oiuako»5anduu»nirajperd»y, who 1.1 »i:iius to »orK. JJIther sex, youn* or old: «apiuj net ee**J; we »Urt you, BraryUilng ww. Uo """•* * MM "' ~"|.j* d ! XOU. re^lerT tan do n a itch w* ta«3 fr*«. MbUM. Jtitj-.i. jt.i.' ,-.
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