Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois on January 31, 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 31, 1888
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THE EVENIKC4 GAZETTE: MONDAY, JANUARY 3i JSSS. Evening Gazette. ..lOetn. I Per Ve«r....B!MW l.Br.IV!ESKD BT OABBIBR. TUKSDAY. JAN. 31. 18SS. A GLANCE at Sunday and Monday papers reveals the fact that there is just one paper too many. Either the Sunday morning paper or the Monday morning paper should be done away with. There are not auflicient Sunday happenings to warrant an issue for that day. Those city papers which have but six editions a week fill the bill completely, and those Riving the seventh are guilty of work of supererogation. Unless there is some calamity on a Sunday, the Monday morning paper of the seven-issues a week is full of '-miscellaneous" and .wanting in live matter. Mindful of this fact, most of them give a sort of resume of the contents of the Sunday.edition. WHAT HAS come over the newspaper folks? Several of our exchanges come in to OB with screeds against brother editors that are burdened with ' naughty words. Let one of them. die, though, and how quickly the pen of gall is laid aside and that of honey used instead. If the newspaper man be a good fellow, why abuse him in life andjpraise him in death '{ None of us are angels, but we size up with the average ot mortals, and to abuse one another is but to magnify faults that do no good to record, and that embitter the one who abuses as well as the man abused. One thing is positive: the GAZETTE will not got into the spirit of fault-finding and abuse. I fit can say no good thing of a brother editor, It will at least preserve the courtesy of silence. ' IT MATTERS much, so every one will say who studied Webster's Spelling Book, whose ox is gored, An Indiana Congressman took out naturalisation papers years and years ago and he fought four years for the Union. His people elected him to Congress by a big majority. His opponent discovered that his naturalization papers were lost, or it may be, a trifle irregular, and although this Congressman had beeu voting 'unquestioned for thirty-five yean and bad served his country in war, the election committee of the House decided he is not eligible to a seat in Congress. This same committee a short time ago decided not to open the Carlisle caae^at all, and yet Thoeber, his contestant, had a very good case, indeed. But it does matter whose ox is gored. In the one case, the Indiana man's, it was a Republican whom it was desired to oust; in the other Carlisle's, it was a Democrat II was desired to keep in his seat. SEVEN MILLIONS and upwards 01 farmers are in the United States. Because they bave no organization, they secure no appropriate legislation and "worked" by railroads and sulTer aa well by the boards of trade. If they had local organizations and State anc national organizations, and would no merge into a political organization they could soou secure the euactmen of laws that would fully protect thei interests and would be able to bring railroads to, terms and bio* out gaming on "futures" and othei questionable operations of the boards of trade. We say if they would no run into a political organization,' be cause la this country a political part; cannot be successful run upon an single business interest. If they had an organization looking to their inter ests, they and their sons would mean about nine million of votes, which would be sufficiently respectable In numbers as to induce legislators, mattered not what their politics, to enact any laws they might recommend A PROTESTANT clergyman at Boston has just published a book which 1 - likely to bring him into no end of not oriety. It is called " Why Priests ough to Marry" and it is.directed of course against the clergy of the Catholl church. The young lady compositors in the book publishing house whicl got the book out, refused point blank to set up the copy, alleging it was to< indecent. It Is said that the publisher refused to print the book until -th author gave them an ludemnifyhi, bond. The book, it is said, with th most extreme freedom, goes into min utest details of things forbidden to b apoken of among' moral people. Th author Insists that his motive bein good it is permissible to do this. W understand that the book contain nothing that la new, but rehashe stories told against the Catholic churc for the past 200 yeara and more, takin .it for granted that a story is true ,be cause some one has told it Sue books can answer no good end, but ca only inure to the injury of those wh read. There are many things of whic it may be truthfully said, ignorance is bliss. THIS YEAR'S campaign, while it 1 not likely to be aa protracted as that o 1884 is likely to be in intensity am energy excelled by only two others i: the history of this country, and the; the one of 1828 and the other of 1844 In 1823 Jackson raised bis cry of bar gain and corruption against Adam and hia victory at New Orleans ha maJe of him men a hero that peopl ran wild over him. In 1844 Clay falrl worshipped by his admirer* caused a intensely bitter fight. In the comlu campaign there will be wanting th . extreme ardor which stamped Jack aon's followers in the one cage an Clay's ID the other, for strong aa i Blaine with hi* follower*, it Is no human to expect that men will kee entlsusLasffl for one who four time* aak ed » Republican nomination, but bis friend* are none the leas anxious to wiu that they so nearly won in 1884 white U»» targe army of politician* pu put of office by Cleveland feel Uurt the re working for brnad and butter—to et back. The Democrats on the other and while not particularly enthusiiis- ic over Mr. Cleveland know that he von the election in 18*4, after L>4 years f Republican rule, and they feel that e is the only man with whom they an be successful. Neither side is so anguine as to lie willing to leave any (Torts untried. It is not likely that !iere will be so much of the club and nlform and tr insparency business us n the last campaign, for both sides are pglnninn to learn that such effusive isplays do but little good and coat much money. Ther-i will be however, good deal of speechifying »nd con- iderable amount of organized effort S'ever did this country possess nearly a many Skilled politicians as now, and ever were they so anxious to do party ork; those that are in to stay in; those hat are out to get in. FOREIGN IMMIGRATION is proving to his country what food did to the glut- on. The latter knowing that some ood is good for the health and strength f manlinsisted that mere was better tnd so he gormandized until he des- royed bis storiiach and lost his life, o Immigration has built up America, nd a small -amount of it continued would prove healthful, for it is truo !iat infusion of new blood into a peo- le is promotive of good, just as it is eedful to do with domestic animals rom time to time. But the wholesale ntroduction of men from abroad, many f theui^ imbued with doctrines of a angerous character, and they no long- r mixing up with our people but keep- ng aloof means danger greater than is ommonly supposed. An Anarchist loastsd openly that by the aid of dyn- ,inite two could put ten thousand to light. It is so often said that our peo- 3le can suppress any uprising of An- rchism. They could if weapons of warfare were now as they formerly were; but now that dynamite is a actor in warfare, it is not numbers, ut the heartless and the cruel which will win. They who care nothiug for tmman life or property can work ruin and death even though their numbers >e inlinitely small. Apart from the danger of a revolt, we have already be- ore us the spectacle of -desecrated Sabbaths, rejected religion, defiance of ;he moral code, the Bllingof penitentiaries, poor houses, jails and bawdy louses by the worst elements of Kuro- pean society that have been pouring in upon our shores for the past two yeara. If immigrants were of the same character as they were years ago,one would not have such grav,e- fears, despite the fact that our country is now crowding too fast by the sheer force of increase of births over deaths; but when wo re fleet that it is the vigilance of European police which discovers the plots of Anarchists and chases them away to this country; that it is practice of judges and other ollicials over theieJ.0 banish men to this country instead of consign them to prisou, and that it is iVnarchists, Socialists, Communists anc law-breakers that come in large degree it is enough to make every man cry aloud and demand that restrictions be placed upon immigration. It is no possible to stop it altogether; uobodj asks that; but it Is right to ass; and in sist and demand that every immlgran' shall bring with him a certificate of good character and show that he is able to support self and family. .Every day the danger grows greater; ten yours from now it will bo too late, even if it Is possible at all to correct it. • I we bad more patriots and statesmen and" fewer politicians in Congress, th evil would have been grappled wit! and overcome long ago. Laws woulc have been passed and enforced, requir ing the two things named, good char acter and bodily health. Ills pocket wf>re fhe property of the earer of the pass. The conductor gh, held out and afterwards had vidence that this pass belonged to a m and that when ho used it IIP t'H>k nderclnthing, memorandum book and tters belonging to him, In order to ?ceive conductors. And he would ave been successful but the conductor >ld us he saw iinmistake.'iblt' nilt oii the face of the man, and per- sted in demanding pay. All will re- ill the ruse adopted by the noted estcrn preacher to recover a watch hich had been stolen by some one of is congregation. He seized a huge one and said. "If the man who stole mt watch don't come up at once and urrender it to me, I shall hit him with its' atone." As he said this, he glanced uickly about and soon his eyes fell pon one whose face blanched as his rbs watched his nervously and fur- vely. I<ack he brought his hand con- aining the stone and made feint to irow it. The guilty fellow ducked his ead under the bench. He was the nly one who did dodge, of all the con regation. "Ah! there you are; I'll iave you to God's punishment. Bring up here." And bring it the guilty allow did. Sometimes remorse and ear of detection so prey upon the doer f a crime that he will after years of iffering give himself up; it Is not two peks since we read of such a case, a man after seven years of restless wan- ering'returning to his old home and egging to be arrested and punished or his crime, declaring that he was esistlessly forced on to this step. But e need not enlarge further upon this leme. No man should refrain from rime through fear of detection, but hould be a good citizen because duty emands it, and conscience will not ap- rove except he be obedient unto law. 'et if one contemplate any criminal ct, let him know there is indeed truth n what was said in the beginning of his article, "Murder will out." . THE ' PROVERB "murder will out like rules of grammar, admits of ex ceptlons; yetHt is about as nearly eer talu as the most accurate and true o these aphorisms that have come down to us through the ages. A man may bo ever so careful to guard against dis covery, but it is almost impossible fo him to guard all the approaches, and prevent man's detective skill from picking up some clue and following 1 up to a successful issue. It was but short time ago that a Texas train waa robbed and one of the scoundrels hat on an oil cloth coat. That coat led u the detection,as it doubtless.will to th conviction of the gang. The officer found out where the coat was bough and who bought it, etc. Once a ma killed hla best friend by giving him dose of that deadly poison, prusaic acid he then corked, the bottle, and place it in the right hand of his victim, hav ing previously placed the corpse upo his bed. It looked like suicide an would have passed for such, had not chemist been upon the coroner's jur; and he declared that no man couli place the cork in a bottle after takin prussic acid. The murderer was detec ed and hung. Once a man killed anothe for money and he had so guarded hi way that detection appeared alraoa impossible; but a sixpence of a certai date and having a tiny nick which th casual eye would not observe, led to hi detection. He passed it and the nex person into whose hands it passed wa a brother of the deceased who recog nized it at once, aa being one of th year of birth of the murdered man an which he himself had nicked. So prom inent waa the murderer and so int mate a friend of his victim that despit the most convincing circumstantial evidence, many believed in his inno cence.. He, however, left a atatemen made public after his death, in whic he made full confession. Guilt is ofte; revealed in the face of the criminal this is particularly true of one who i not a professional. We Woe saw conductor take a pass from a nicel dressed man and compel him to pa hia fare, although the underclothing o toe man bore th* name on the pass and & memorandum book and Utters A Story nf I'liU Ohnrldaiu Gen. Sheridan is a conspicuous figure anywhere, lie would attract attention in any company. It IB not surprising that >e IB a favorite guest at all social distinguished" gatherings at the capital. There a hardly a great dinner Bivcii.at which he a not present to lend the glitter of hla mccessful name to the company. Gen. Vandever, ot California, who WHH a distinguished soldier in the western army, once had an encounter with Sheridan, >efore the latter Imcl achieved fame, which worth relating. It, wan In tlic early days of the war. Bherjdnn wus then a captain anil chief quartermaster In Gen. Curtis' army, in Missouri. Sheridan waa disgusted with his position, and was mown ns n great fault finder and a recalcitrant generally. Vandever was commander of a regiment and had been In- otructed by Curtis to move forward at daylight, lie sent n messenger to Sheridan asking him for wagons to be used to curry ;he baggage on the march. Sheridan sent jack word that he had no wagons to spare, and Vandever replied that if he did not send the wagons at once he would go and i«ke them. Sheridan said, laughingly: "Well, there Is no telling what these volunteer fellows won't do, so 1 guess I will Bend Vandever the wagons." Sheridan did not look much like a hero In those days; ho went about in an old buggy, drawn by a mule, unnoticed and unsuspected of possosmng military qualities ot the very highest order. Ills relations with Gen. Curtis were unpleasant, and he finally resigned, and was afterward assigned to recruit -.duty. While thus engaged he was sent to Detroit, where he was given command of n regiment of cavalry, which was soon Bent to the front, and that gave him tho opportunity to display his wonderful faculty for rapidity of action, skill in combination, and tho power of making his men v< as one man, Inspired by enthusiasm to tho highest degree of reckless bravery and daring.—Washington Cor. Saa Francisco Chronicle. A Canal In Crimea. Another Internal Improvement scheme of great importance, and involving some masterly engineering methods and plans, has for some time been in contemplation by the Russian government, and, In view of ita political and commercial bearings on the interests of that country, Its accomplishment, In due coarse of time, IB no longer a matter of doubt This work is the Perecop canal hi the Crimea, which Will establish a direct route between the Don, the Black sea, and the Sea of Azof, and three lines of rail, namely, the Knos- nofi* Veronej, the Kursk Charkoff, Azof Don or Maripol line, and the Lofloff Sebaa- topol. CharkoH Nlolaleff line will be Drought Into junction with it. Besides other considerations, euch a canal will enable the Russians to bring the coal and coke of the Don collieries to the Black sea porta.—New York Sun. ' —Life is short, but long enough for one to build' up self aud be of some bonetit to others. —Fears have been entertained of a breakup of the-sleighing, but spring is jet a long way off. March is before us /as well as February. —Miss Emily Gait's letter published in yesterday's GAZETTE,reveals the fact that she is having a most enjoyable time. The advantages of travel with euch experienced teacher as she has, through the various portions of the old world are Incalculable and it is highly creditable to her parents that they gave such ready consent to the arrangement. It is education that is beyond estimation, proving of lasting benefit. —There has been Some decided kicking against the sleigh bell ordinance among farmers in some portions of the country contiguous to Sterling. We would suggest that there U some misapprehension in regard to the matter, and would tell our farmer friends to come right along in as heretofore. They can have no cause in the world to flnd fault as they-will discover by consulting any of our people here who are pouted in the matter. —"Forgive and forget. The first part is hard,' but I'm^for getting every day in the week—for getting money. Do you catch on" 'f he ^chuckled aud 1 the -could beiwji slapped us vigorously .upon the sbXSulder. "Put It In your paper. And put this in, too; Say I saw the moit liperaLpatron of the pedestrian art tftifljjroroing in the country;— a genuine Pat run down the "street chased by a fellow.he had cuased and the other fellow waa toon distanced." That fellow had evidently b*en attending » min«tr«l thow aouiewhsr*. I —The Star Whist (Hub met with Miss Ilattie Ilubbard, at hfr home, lust evening. —Several communications on hand will take their turn in RprlparinR in thPRft columns. —Professor I'urcell's orchestra rendered very creditable music in the Academy last night. N —This afternoon has been suggestive of Indian summer, the aim being reddish in hue seen through the mist of the lower air. —It is rumored that City Attorney Wolfersperger has gone to Springfield to retain Governor John M. Palmer to argue the Merrill case before the Supreme court. We give Has rumor. —Tom Potter, the railroad manager, HfTords another proof of the danger of overwork. Of superb physique, he overtaxed his strength and now suffers from thfe ravages of hemorrhages and nervous prostration. —Our faith in the bright future of Sterling and Rock Falls grows stronger as we grow older. They are bound to grow into large proportions. The coming season will be a busy and prosperous one. — We understand that a mass meeting of citizens will be held Friday or Saturday evening, probably Friday evening, on the upper dam, project. Tomorrow we will be able to state authoritatively when it will be. When it Is held, let all turn out, and let it be the last, meeting for raising money,— let the last dollar .needed then be raised. —An account of the eclipse of. the moon Saturday night was crowded out of yesterday's GAZETTE, and now we coutert ourself with saying that the atmosphere was marvelously clear and the view was all that could be asked for. Those having strong glasses, and who acted upon the GAZETTE'S suggestion found them .excellent aids in viewing the eclipse. —The residence of the estate of Mrs. Reuben John, situate in Palmyra township, was burned to the ground on Saturday evening. As there was no one living in it at the time, it is .supposed to have been the work of an incendiary. The property was Insured. —The machinery of Mr. limes' Is here and he and seven men are engaged in putting it in place; so that It may be said that work upon the natural gas well has begun._ Itj_wpujd be foolish torlTB toi attempt to disguise our extreme gratification at the successful issue of this agitation. Well do we remember the smiles of derision with which the first suggestion that such an experiment be tried was received by some of our friends, who honestly thought such an adventure so hopeless as to be waste of- time to urge it. Our friend Jerry McCarty, however, had faith like unto the GA- ZKTTK and he pushed right ahead and worked like a beaver until tbesimbscrlp- tions were all taken and the company formed. We shall always remember him gratefully for his labors in this matter. .The GAZETTE Is glad, too, to record the liberal- spirit of our people In taking stock in the matter. And now we shall watch the work closely and with deepest interest and shall hope and hope for success for this enterprise. Of course, It is easy to say", "Natural gas will not be found," and It is human weakness to talk that way; but nobody knows any such thing. The only way to determine whether it may or may not be found Is to search for it, and if gas be not found, perhaps something else equally valuable may be. And. if nothing be found, at any rate the well will be a perpetual reminder that our people are ready to take hold of anything that promises good for our community. If it is found, as it Is our prayer it may be, then Sterling and -Rock Falls wlli flourish as the green bay tree by the river side. Movement*.ot Population. DEPARTURES. Mr. S. Lewin for Chicago. Mr. John Clark for Bawson, Dakota. Mr. William Miller, of Stoning township, for Kanjfas city. Miss Ella Stevens for. Kansas City, where she is in the employ of the Keystone Implement Company. ARRIVALS Mr. Tom Henry Is visiting here. Mr Harry Simington has juat returned from a visit to South Bend; he is a gust of Mr. Ed. Houser. Mo I>»nrinit I wish to Bay to the patrons of "Ihe school we have had this winter, that I arranged with Mr. Sweet to continue the school, under the impression both classes would be willing to go to Grand Army Hall. I hear of disapproval of this plan from some of the evening class, and to continue In Masonic Hall Involves a pretty sharp loss; I concluded the better thing to do was to stop It now, as Mr. Sweet intended doing last week, and by* doing so to-day I leave it where Mr. Sweet left it. I wired Mr. Sweet not to come a."l he says, "all right." I regret the school could not be continued, but unpleasant complications seemed to He ahead and I preferred to quit before it went farther. G. T. ELLIOTT. K. K. Keener Has removed his bakery to Rntt's old stand on East Third street and is prepared to furnish every thing in hl» line promptly and at reasonable prices. Boston brown bread. Rye and Indian bread and cream puffs on Wednesdays and Saturdays. Rye bread with canary seed, fine cakes, confectionary and fruits. Oysters stewed in all styles, and sold by bulk or can. He hopes to receive a share of your patronage. - f 100* New Orleans "Hardl «r«s." February (!th to 12th, Inclusive, the O. B. * Q. R. R. Co. will sell round trip tickets to New Orleans for 825, good for return until March 1st, 1888. • d!00w5 ACADEMY OF MUSIC ONE NIGHT ONLY, THURSDAY, FKBHUARY 3d. YANK NEWELL'S ORIGINAL Muldoon's Picnic! • A Comedy that bu made nil America Langb. NEW SONGS, NEW MUSIC, NEW DANCBS see the rjiugUlug Donkey, " JERRY." PRIOKHW and 80. No extra ^charge for r« served leaU. TK:KKT« AT IMPROVED FARMS -IN- Oount.y, Ills., IOWA &. KANSAS FOK HALE OR TBiDK. TOWN PROPERTY For sale, or trade for stock. TWO «OO1> HOVBEH In Bock Falls, for sale. Gall and see what the bargains are, EDWARD C. UNDERWOOD, ICE GOL.B!! AT THIS TIME OF THE YEAR IS . KEPT OJf. ®<RAUGHT <BY A. R. HENDRIOKS, KOCK. JTALUs. -i-Ella Dlckson la home on a visit, -i-Miss Frankie Emmons ii getting better. +Mr. W. N. Haskell is in Freeport on business. +Mr. John Shaw after three'months rest and recuperation started out this afternoon on a, trip for the Mollne Wagon Company. +People are engaged in hauling wood off the Islands and low places in anticipation of the upper dam and its overflow. Dr. C. M. Wheeler's office, over I. Wolfs store. Chronic diseases and diseases of woman my specialty, tf. Where are yon going to spend literally I Are you prepared to meet your God in peace? Come to the Oospel meetings to-night conducted by Miss Morland at Broadway, M. E. church. Tomorrow may be to late. 00 Chicago Market*. The following are the closing quota tlona of grain, cattle and hogs on th« Chicago market, reported especially for the OAZKTTK by W. S. McCrea & Co. Wheat—815»o May; 7&,^c;ca8h^t«ady. Corn—S2Mc May: 47J£e ca*h; steady. O»t»—3Sc M»y; »%e cash; quiet. Pork— 9UM&. HOOT—slow; JO to It lower. Cattle—quiet; «t**dy. Ladles Pebble Goat Button, •! «O Hens Iiaee, Button and Congress, 8 811 Children* Kid and Goat Batten. »O Misses Kid and ttoat Button, 1 WISiTEB OOODB AT CO»T. D. W HOPKIHSON. (6- Schiffmacher on "hand a Trig stoofe of Live Cedar (Posts, the tea Jdichigan Soft (Pine Lumber, all kinds of (Building J£at»rial, Sash, Qoors anc (Blinds, Coal, Liine, Cement Hair, etc., etc. ' Everything at Lowest jtar- Tcet (Prices. A biff advantage in dealing with, us is that you can • get your loads without going over the' railroads. Nleeat kind of Ho.n.are aad Vlat Muk eta. tor garden fences, last received volutionized th« world dur e last n »" "ntury. No lout among the wonders of Inventive progrea* Is a method and sjs4em of wor that can be performed all over the country with out separating the workers from their home* l"iy liberal; any one c*n do the work: either Ma young or old; no special ubilttjr required. Cai Ital not needed, you are started free. Cot th out and return to u aad we will tead you fro XMiujUUng of great v&lua and Importance to you that wiUliUrt you In boinwu, which will brl] you In more im>o«y rtjjiu aw», ttua m; " JJM la ya world, lined outfit fr**. fSw* ob., AmaMa, iBf*«. IT IS JUST SPLENDID !! Is the Terdict of all who drink it. )rawn from Ik Finest Fountain in ffkiteide Coonty, OPPOSITE CALT HOUSE. r A, S, Mel™ & Son's a COLUMN. We're below the market on beans. January trade so far has been us. JACOB^EISELE, Has already received hia Fall Stock I bolder weather ccinoDg; but we iave our fruit in. Another lot of those fine Florida Rus- y sett Oraugcs, sweet and nice, 25 cents per dozen. Try our (Ritters's (Preserves in 5 pound pails at lower vrice than elsewhere in ihe city. Choicest new (P ersian Qatas 10 cents per pound. . Come and trade with as and we will save you money. If you want a fine tomato we have them at wholesale price. Our Java, and Mocha and Java Coffees, are the finest put up, and richer than any pnt up in one and two pound packages. Try oar Maple Syrup and Sugar. Our 60c Jap. Tea is a " hummer." It is a bargain by 15c per pound. If you want the best mixed Coffee lor the money, buy our Parada, 36c a pound. It ie rich in Savor and itrength. AH TIMES AIIB JOARD AXD MONEY CLOSE, I will tell to close out at Ont coat tbo following Fall and Winter Goods. Ladies' and Gents' Underwear, Faolnator*, To- boirgans, Soarft, Wool SkijctH, (Bed and Horse (Blankets, MEN'S m' BOY'S FELT BOOTS, Caps, JAittens, Gloves, dec. I never like to dell with either the Sheriff or Aueisor, so pleA» call toou. A full Hue of Staple and Fancy Groceries, At Lowest Living Prices. L. U JOHNSON, 0T700XI«fllC»X«. TO AHRENS & HUBBARD. IDS A 110 Third Street, Mterlinv, 111. HEADQUARTERS FOR Cassimeres AND Woolens! Aud a flaer lot of goods never was -,. brougnt to this city. don't ask you to call, for he knows you "will do it withoni waiting for an invitation. CHICAGO REAL ESTATE. Being connected with an old experl- rleneod HKAli KBTATK firm In Chl- caco, I have at all tlmen choice C'ltr and suburban property for vale, liota, alno aeren, for •nb-dlvldlns Into lota. Chicago la (trowing rapidly ; real estate la Inr.reaalng In value ; an Investment thrre In sure to pay big Interest. I can cite many Instances where property, both lots and acres, have more than doubled lu value In the past six months. Jnst now 1 have two extra good bargains to offer. A)so. some houses In Sterling, and two good farms near Hterling. J. V. KMMITT, Sterling, 111. 1 ry one and you'll smoke no other. Bold only by REA FBA8JEB, who also keeps choice brands of Tobacco, cigars, pipes, and One con fectlonary at lowest prices. PS. In need of Pumps will please bear in mind tb&t we manufacture the Skeleton Iron Pumps both Lift and Force Pumpa, adapted for band 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 Pumps at Home and from First Haade. Call at the NOVELTY WORKS and see these pumps and get our prices before you make a purchase, as we will save you money. > Novelty Iron Works, The Finest COMCFlOiNERY Made aid the CkoiwLFROrK Grewn, .Bewarded are those who read •ana then act; they will flnd hn- ,, r employment that will noi i .. i from their homes and families. Tin i, ,,i;j. large and sunMy tivery Indus! » |u . r many nave madeTOd are now nii' lax n-s hundred dollars a month. It lsea«i (or«»\ tomaxe ajantt upwikrdi perdity, who i- «., to work. Either wx, youug or old; eui'luti needed; we start you. EverylIMn* new. six-cUl ability required; you. rcade?eaa ! well u any oiy. Wrtfc to us at ' this I Mil eomUmtly on baud «t JNO. P. LAWKIK'S. *i

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