Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois on February 9, 1888 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois · Page 2

Sterling, Illinois
Issue Date:
Thursday, February 9, 1888
Page 2
Start Free Trial

TttE ETEHIKG GAZETTE: THURSDAY,'FEBRUARY Evening Gazette. T U H Jtt» : NEWSPAPER PUBLISHERS TALKING. THURSDAY. FED. 9, jusS. THK GRAMI ARMY of the Depublfr is an organization, which in its constitution, exclude? . politics from the loilges, yet from the very nature of things. Its members nre connected with politics. Understand: there is differences between politics and partisanship —and a very widn difference, too. It is a common impression amontf the members of. this order, aa it is among j very many not soldiers, that every man i in any wise afHlctcd through military i serv ce in the late war should be pen-. sioned. Many of the members believe that all soldiers (Union) of the late war I should be pensioned, whether seeming- i ly disabled or not. upon the principle ' that all suffered seriously in health and shortened their lives, that many lost' useful and prolltable employment, I which they never regained, and others ' lost opportunity to receive collegiate ' and professional education, or trades; i also, they favor It upon grounds of 1..I i ty patriotism. Now political parties ' control legislation; the soldiers must receive their meed of pension through Congress. Now, if one political party combat this position of the members of the Orand Army, while it Is forbidden the various posts to discuss partisan politics at their meetings, it Is not forbidden to the individual members to throw their influence with that p,-ir- ty which is most in sympathy with that which they have most at heart and with that paity through which they expect to accomplish their object,— viz., the pensioning in fair amount all who show any form of disability, if not all who fought for the flag. Now LET us reason together, good people. There would just be twenty i TTlfl Siil>I^rt of »,lT<-rtl«tnsr th» Topic of . - ... -. - • v T-- : - •- -• ••• - • -..-•-• -i*iM.OAi"ii.iH, imf., Kiin, (I. —Tho Amor- lean NViwuplper rublfehnrV aasnc-ntlott b»- gan its wcrr.nil annnnl sw*ion hsr» Wedn wlor with CoL C. H. Jorii-i, of tb» Jacksonville, Fin., Times-Union, presiding, In the absence of W. M. Slngorlv, of Tb« Philadelphia Hi-cord. The baslnois ia the afternoon related, outside of the rea.llnjj of paper* on various topics of inlanwt to newnpapsr :nan»gar« and ptibllnhors, to matters governing the association. One of them was a form of con tract pledging the member who signed tc aboolute nocrecy rofjardlng the rating an. responsibility of advertisers. Oeorfrs C Hltt, ot Th". Indianapolis Journal; E. P Call, of The Bw-Ujn Herald, and W. H Broarlny, of The Detroit Joarnol, prwontod papers in reference to advertising rate*. Tbo latter paid particular attention to to evil cancel by illegitimate schemes. In the evening a meeting was held jointly with advertising agents relative to the adoption of a plan whereby the newspapers and the agent* thorn-wives could get rid of th many irresponsible parties who seek to place advertising. A plan was presented which U to lead finally to the preparation of a list ol agents with whom papers represented In the association Trill have dealings. All outside of the list are to be tabooed. IlUNTI.NTr WILD HORSES, From fin!*. r I'arkpr is booked -here for a ft-isanlfinn- CS»P, LIAR WESTERN PASTIME. An OI.1 !<«.,. hman'. Story—Th. Singular Habit, nf wild HOT*«»—An CnbntnbU Val«mn.-« !„ stock Qrow*r*—m. Bu*l- Th«_W«!kln«Match Score. NEW YoiucTFob. 9.— Tnere~are buTseven- teen wnlkors lift, on the Madison Square garden track now. The srore Thursday rooming at a o'clock was: Albert, 348 milos, 4 laps; Panchot, !!4a-7; Horty, 840-2; Onerro, 834-1; Hart, :I17-1; Golden, SOO; Moore, 293-4* Strokol, ail.rt; Noremac, 280; Dillon, USIM- Vint, WJ; Day, "30; Taylor, &U; Sullivan,' 22S-7; Collina, 213-3; Tilly, 201); Stout, 156-7. Uritruotlon of » MaU Honne. BUFFALO, N. Y., Fab. 9.—Wednesday night at 0:SO o'clock C. G. Curtis' malt lirnse on .Went Genosco street was destroyed by Bre. '1 ho loss on the building is about t^J.OOO, and on malt $40,000. Failed For Forty Thousand. CmciNNATi, 0., Feb. H.—O'Neal & Prlca manufacturing company, 124 West Second streut, dealors in leather belting, made an assignment Wednesday. Liabilities »40,000- aweta, probably $25,CK>0. ' The r.rmiil Cmml of Vcnirr. I Let us just n,,«• ronflni- unr iillcntlon | to whnt we .-co upon the wiitcr. HliiH; passenger goiidulns skimming iilmiit ia every direction, and often t-Mtrritiir nr leaving (he smaller canal* Him Itrnnrh from this main artery. • Big, ilark I'Ved, slouch hutted gondoliers, two 10 'a boat. „ „„ . . „ . whenever allowed by Uio passi-n^er, who Rock IslaBd.'Mljnjfctfitrj; 1 ) ar° rertnlri. - then linfl to P fl y double fare—not amount- Ntitthe city building and bewer« B e! ^^w^"'^^™ hn " r '" th " to times the boom for Sterling if we could start off this spring with five or six good enterprises, than there would be - If we had but one or two. Now let's count up: The double track and the depot building of the Northwestern, .and the main juie(U. B. & Q. Chicago to groceries, corresponding to onr market wagons flt home. Large freight-boats, urged along near the shore by brawny men, who plant their poles In the bottom of the caniil and walk wearily but (Irmly along from one end of the bom to the other. Steam gondolas, ns one niiirliLE thenvwlilcli laud at" " Island. of independent .traveler, with boat not much lar fi er than he is, skimming along ns merrily ns a bicyler would on ground. and rowing her gondola as Bho might ride a horse. The sun shining should come, certain an/ sure. Neither would interfere with the other, and we assert without fear of successful contradiction, that sewerage would advertise our town aa no other single thing ''can advertise it, because it would makw Sterling the healthiest city in the United States. Th*n the street railroad should start iu with the others, aud the city Council sho.iid adopt a resolution that only permanent sidewalks shall be put down hereafter. All this time, we are in expectation of the natural ghs_ This last would just simply glorify u<, and we remember it iu our prayers "morning, noon and night." Do but t-i , . „. - — . ^.uu ui4u n n Hi] Hit let us get natural gns, and we should ' OTer > around and Into all these objects, feel In that happy hour like honest and I drc : B , s , ln 5 tlicm .'» » glory of colors. good old Simeon when he saw -the f ul- tillmeiit of his heart's desire for half a | century and upwards: "Now, Lord, let- test thou servant depart in peace; for mine eyes have seen thy salvation." | But, as wan said above} Let several, things start at once, and the wires will .flash the news all over the broad laud, from Atlantic's boisterous to Pacific's tnlId. waters,—from the Gulf's warm- waters to the great Hudson Bay; uurt people in quest of a place to settle where money could be made readily would flock here so fast that hotels could not contain the'o, and they that would come would say "Where noiso of hammer is HO loud, and where enterprises are so many is the place' to settle" and settle they would, and "they, too, would take hold of advantages not previously seen by our people and one would follow another, until people would ask in greatest surprise,''Us"this the quiet' •Sterling of-other years?" This is no ' ideal picture-no highly wrought fancy • of air optimistic brain,—but serious' fact.. Less than two hundred thous and dpllara Judiciously invested in manner named above would give such impulse and potency to business life here, Us that our litile city would 'jo , on from conquering to conquer. Pause An iriinuMiPo black stallion lay dying on the nis eyes were fast glazing over \viilin film of death, ns his blood slon-lv cl.b.-d nway from a bullet hols In hi* IUIIIJ.H "There," unirl the old ranchman as he stoop."! over the dying horse, "I guess you won't stenl any more ot my mares yon old rnirnl, you," and ho contemptuously kicked the carcass. The ranchman wns old Stoine, a well known'horso raiser In the Bin Horn mountains. '•Whnt did you kill him for?" I naked. "What did I kill him for?" said old Stchip In astonishment. "For stealing my mures, of course, you didn't, suppose I killed him for fan, did yeP" "1 didn't know," I replied modestly, but It seems n pity to kill so fines beast." "Guess your experience at horse raising, then, Jg rather limited, stranger," said old Stoine; "but as you ask me a civil question and seem to be an honest sort of - chap, I'll tell you all about it." "Didn't you never hear of wild horses'"he asked, suddenly. '(Well," continued btclne, "that's one of them lying there and I reckon ho was the biggest thief in the whole lot. You nee they run In gangs of fifty In a hundred, and" the stallions steal onr mares and drive them off Into the wild bands, and that's the last we ever nee of them, unless it is with a spyglass. They Just go plum wild and spem worse nor the real wild marcs." I then learned from the old ranchman some curious facts about the wild horses of the plains. Every effort to destroy :hom has proved futile, and the aid of tho territorial government la now to be asked to eradicate their hands. They have Increased so wonderfully within tho past ew years that they have become an un- >earable nuisance to the stock growers of 'he plains. They graze in bands of ;wenty, fifty and even one hundred, and ire very difficult to approach. An old tallicjn generally occupies some elevation and he will trumpet nn alarm to the herd f he sees any one coming. In times of langer from wild boasts the etaUions form » circle and the mares and colts are put nslde. The coll* - ° liten attuckod by wolves or P-.Ji.v mountain lions, but they never succeed in kiling a colt without a inttle with the horses, and often the wolvns nnd lions aro kicked and bcnten so badly that they have to beat n retreat without securing their prey. The stallions are regular Mormons and get nil the mares they can. Thpy cross and recrnsM the country looking for mares and even proselyting for horses to enter their band. If cow ponies stray too far from the cattle or camp the first thine they know they are rounded up hy an old stallion nnd driven off Into the hills. Often hbrsergrazing"quletiV"in~the valley, with „„ !„,„.,.,„„ „, leavjng the|r rnn ^ bnt llollatian hns p. his farm. Ken Barrett has bought a horse and is now improving the nice sleighing in fine style. Fred Henze is still enjoying single blessedness—his wife who went to Chicago last November, still remaining there with her children. She erpects to stay there till sometime In March, when she will either come back or else Mr. Henze will move there. Miss Jennie. .Stewart is visiting friends in Council Bluffs, Iowa. N. Hall has gone to Mo., where he has relations, and will make quite a long visit with them. Mrs. Kll:i Ualluf, of Chicago, is visiting with her mother in Empire. W. H. II. Stewart having purchased a new cook stove is now ready for the lirst leap-year offer that comes. Mrs. Capt. Burr has been quite sick but we hear she is soma better. John O'Brien, Al Dickey and Pardon Angel have all migrated to Chicago where thry propose to grow up with the citj. pre- the - - convenient stations • aua carry passengers for two cents npiece, I no A funeral party, with gondolas" draped In i tbe l)nn( l ot .wild horses, led on by their mourning, on their way to Cemetery stallions, dash down into the valley, cap- A lady and gentleman starting ture th< "n a «d carry them nwny The .. _.• J..I. .. ^^ I ivrllrl n*r.lll~__ _t . ... J ^**« The young ladies are quietly paring for a leap-year party. A.T. Cowe'n and wife took in instftute at Sterling last Friday. J. O Hopkins and wife drove down to Keewanee, Ills., where they will make a short visit with Mrs. Hopkins brother John Lamout. ETFP. In n RtiKiliin Pnumnt'i Home. A peasant's house is a very rude gtrfict- ure, and contains none of the elements of comfort, heiiltlifnlness or cleanliness. Frequently the stables are under the same roof with the tenant. His allowance of furniture, food and clothing being fixed by his landlord, ho Jives scantily. The building is usually of pine or cedar logs obout ton inches in diameter, barked and let neatly together. It la of one story In height, with one room, generally has three or four windows, with one saali In each, and they are protected from theont- s de by rude board shutters, which when closed at night mak« complete darkness within and ventilation miserable. The floors are of Jogs or earth, and the beds are on the floor. There are no stoves in n peasant's house. A stink and cloy chimney fireplace suffices. Here warmth is secured, and the food is cooked in kettles. The family meal is spread on the floor, and the repast Is partaken of while sitting on folded legs tailor style. In front of many of these houses, Tvhich nre covered with hay and poles— a riMiirh sort of thatcli— tho traveler fruquiMitly HCCS a drosky from the city, thovebiul" of i lie landlord, who pays dally -visIts.-St. Petersburg Cor. New York Mail and Express. .,,.,--.,., ,.,_,!„,,< .nisticn Alexander 'east to look after *^-»"™"«n»ed to the lf»th inst., some withies being-absent. —In response to an enquiry, we would state that Omar, it is expected will be in good shape for the track during the coming season. He has got along nicely through the winter, and has shown steady, constant improvement. C—The following parties' indicted by the grand jury and plead guilty were sentenced aa follows by J,.Jge (Jrinnell- John rfradley for selling liquor without license, «ioo and costs. Charles Boxton, same offense, ?80and coats. James Delger, assult and battery, 875 and costs. •' . . -Mr. Nicholas Rael, aged about 70 years, died last night at his borne, after an illness of three weeks. He came here some thirty odd years ago and has resided here ever since, being mostly in the employ of the C. & N W. railway. He leaves a wife and two children. Mr. Michael Bael and Mrs Barney Ronrke. The deceased was a quiet and industrious man, loving his home and family. He was well known and had many friends who mourn his loss. -The catalogue of Larchwood breeding stnd for 1888 is before us with 123 catalogued animals (some seventeen In the stud are not catalogued, making 150 animals In all About one half of these are on the Jordan and one half on the Sterling; farm. They are in superb condition. The catalogue is an elegant work, showing great skill in the compiler aud taste in the printer. Mr. Sanborn has horses as highly bred as any animalsln Amerca; no living horse can show better pedigree than Williams. Population. ARRIVALS. Mr. Frank Haberle from Chiuago. Mr B. 8. Aldrich, of Galva, guest of Mr.S.P.GIddingu. Miss Ida Homer, of Chicago, is visit- Ing her parents Harry Siebert, of Chambereburg, Pa. is visiting Mr. David Keefer. DEPARTURES. Miss Anna L. Wlldaaln, for Chicago. With QS. HOCK JFALLft +Mr. P. F. Sheldonjs on) the sick list. * Y Winter cholera Is prevailing some extent".""' 1 "" *r •a d O H O O 6 CD STOKE, Other Fine Goods too numerous to-mention- OPPOSITE CALT HOUSE. "I COLUMN. out to tjike a, carriage drive, as It were, \ wlld stallions are shot without mercy bv both gondoliers dressed in livery. A sort the ranchmen. If one is seen grazing on covers herself. It descends as suddenly RH a Scotch mist, making ghosts of the palaces on either hand and a mystery of the very water through which we glide. we feel onr way homeward In this new and sudden night, creeping along with the silent and cautious steps'of our boatman's paddle. Scarcely n Bight is to be seen now in this cltv of sights.—.Will Carleton. a moment and answer. What raised St. Paul aud .Minneapolis from a pop- ulatioM small as Sterling's, iu ten yeara to an hundred thousand? or what boosted aead and buried Omaha to Its nearly one hundred thousand population iu less than a -decade, but just such things as we have named ? Making Cigar I.nboln. "The making of cigar labels requires ' the greatest lithographic skill. The dei sign Is first executed in water colors by the artist, after which it Js transferred to specially prepared Bavarian stones, a separate stoue being required for each color. By printing different colors on top of each other the most wonderful and .pleasing combinations nre produced. Several labels /ire printed at a time. Only for this the cost would be enormous, for i H Is so difficult to Justify .the different parts to tho necessary nicety thu t a large proportion hus to be cast aside as Imperfect. Each firm has a large supply of stock labels, to which new designs are , constantly being added, so that when a cigar manufacturer gets out a new brand he can select an appropriate label without any dolav. "The larger label manufacturers,' continued the manufacturer, employ their own artists, who aro kept busy in getting up new designs, but many Bohemian artists manage to eke out an existence by sketching designs. A good sketch Is often worth $100, while others again, brine; only f 15. The reason we prefer to employ our own artista is the r»- suit of the dishonest practices of the Bohemians themselves. When n man got a good idea he would make several drawings of the same design, each varying only In the minor parts. He would then sell them to different manufacturers and be paid several times over for the same design."—Now York Evening Sun, MnrrlBgo Among- the Greek,. Greek wedding is a most tedipus It's all. here, every bit of it. Sterling ' » ff , alr ' Ia8tln s a w ''olt> day, though the re- . grazing on a nil! ne In sneaked up upon and dropped In his tracks. They nro very alert and difficult to approach, but like the tame horses are easily killed. A bullet In almost any part of tho body will cause tho horse to drop on the plain. Tho Indians' are the best wild horse hunters, but they do not like to bo out In stornvy weather and they cannot stand the cold of winter as well as white men. In a storm is tho best time to hunt wild horses, for they bunch and cunnotsee any onS approaching nnt-U it Is too late to get out of the way of the'bullets. It Is generally useless for n hunter to attempt to run qownawlld horse-with a tame one The tame horse, weighted down by the burden of the hunter's body, soon tires and the wild horso easily escapes. Sometimes tho hunters discover the tracks of wild horses near astream and they then hunt for their watering place. The band always waters at the some place, and although right on the stream, the horses will go up or down Jt for a mile or more in order to drink nt their accustomed watering place. Hiding" in n bush or crawling to a bluff tho hunter lies In wait until, tho horses come to the water, and then shoots iliern. It is difficult to catch them, as they seem to know Instinctively when hunters aro about, nnd if they even suspect danger they will at once leave the locality. A Bmoko or nny- Hl ln « "" us "al will stampede them, and they will run forty or Ufty miles before lotting np. Their sense of smell is very acute, and on the wind Bide about a mile IB 08 close as n hunter can get before beina discovered hy his odor, and the horses are The w.'i tor is the best senson for wild horse hunting in Wyoming. Theanimals get discouraged by the deep snows nnd become hungry and- poor. They are apt at such times to bunch in the coltouwood groves, where they eat the bark off tho trees and chew up all the small limbs they can reach. In winter, too, tho horse hunters can unite with it tho business of wolfing." Perhaps some people do not know what "wolfing" isV' Well n "wolfer" Is simply a wolf hunter, or a man who kills wolves for their hides and tho reward olTored for their destruction A wolfer goes out into the section'of country where the wolves nre thickest and builds him a cabin. He wlU then kill one or two antelopes, skin them and drag the bloody'carcass in pieces nil about the country. Tho meat Iu then poisoned with Stor^ of M. Rodl Carnot. They tell this story of M. Sadi Carnot, uncle of tho new president of the French republic: 'Nnpoleon Bonaparte, when nrst consul, was one day amusing himself on the banks of the miniature lake nt Malmulson by throwing stones In the water near a boatful of ladles who were with Josephine. The ladles were dressed in rather expensive summer toilets and ns the stone throwing of the magnate caused them great annoyance, they protested. ' .Napoleon, however, continued LU amusement, when a little boy 4 years old, who had been looking on, ran up to him and said: "You brute of aflrst consul will yon leave oH tormenting the ladlesf" The consul stopped as if stupefied, and, on seeing the boy, burst out laughing. The youthful knight errant was young Sadi Carnot, who had accompanied bis father, Napoleon's minister of war, to Malmalson.—New York Tribune. The Slave, of Tangier. _ The slaves form a considerable part at tne population of Tangier. They are mostly of the deep black Guinea negro typo, brought from across tho desert of banara, though sometimes unfortunates of other races nre kidnaped nnd sold Into slavery. Public auctions are frequently held in tho main street of the bazaar, at riol C i'^ lrcn ean ha Purchased for from f 12 to -f SO, while full grown men and to We're below the market on beans. !e si far has been •+- Young men of Rock Falls have an instrumental orchestra. They have been practicing for several weeks. -*-Mr. Harper, clerk in the Q. freight who has been sick for some time, IB now at his pbst. Dr. C. M. Wheeler's office, over I. Wolfs store. Chronic diseases and diseases of woman my specialty, tf. Colder weather ccmopg; but m have our fruit in 1 invite yotir attention to tho fact Uiat I hare 500 to if 100. Masters havo absolute power over their slaves, even that of life and death, and in case of sale, transfer them by means of a deed, Just as we transfer a farm. Under the clrcnm- Btan <¥" } f 1» n little difficult to Bay whether they nre real estate or personal property.—The Cosmopolitan. Ralarlei of Jodfes. England has thirty-four Judges who are each in receipt of a salary ranirfn* from tOT.000 to* «50,000, and* u£tSr draw *0l0,000ayenrfrom the treasury! 1 ne PlLfhfV Imirraa fr. *V.- *.. . .." ' WORTH 6F ! BOOTS i SHOES 01 th ^, V K 6l 7 be " t a»a»tjr. which I will soil at and befow COST, as I wish to retire ^ from business. I kindly Invite every. body, and eapecln'ly my old customers. to come and proflt by thu sale. This Is no catchpen ny affair, but It IB a Fair and Square Sale, a lante stock of Flrst-Cla«» . Another lot of those fine Florida Russett Oranges, sweet and nice, 25 cents per dozen. JACOB EISELE, Has already received his Fall Stock! Cassimeres -AHD Woolens! And a fleer lot of goods never was • brougnt to this city. BJonLasL-joa -to call, -for--ha knuws you will jlo it without waiting for an invitation. ^V CHICAGO BE AL ESTATE. ° K ' ty J " dgeB ln tha pal(1 from rc 8ato of orld. t u , •in r^i ntcs are v. v J T"£ nn — New Vork Evening of the <X> to f 318,000,- Boots and Shoos, you will have a chance to get mob bargains that were never beard ol before. GOTTLIEB HKB8I.EB. 117 £ut Third Utreet. can be jumped up to 75,000 by the year 1800 if the peopl.e only will take advantage of the blessings which the generous God of nature has placed, within reach. It is yet time to start out all right in -the spring. We can "get there, Ephraim,"jintas well as not. One man is content to be a hewer of wood and a drawer of water; another prefers to get in the White House. Each gets where he aims to get. Sterling can drag along if it prefers and in the year 2000 have a population of lo-.coo; or it can pop right up now and have a population of SO.OQOin the and number of priests is Imposing TH tbe """•*, PocnUiw in tho far Interior. the ° n B c " 8hior » m they front of the priest. B Prided of tawdry year 1000 I ' We prefer the 60,000 in 1900 A. D shall talk and write on that line, if it "takes all summer." These .... r „ heads and changed back"anT forth "three i,,™"rt 'i° Dg scrvice la rend ' incense burned and a service chanted and the rings exchanged and blessed, nnd finally they are pronounced married, and the priest takes a glass of wine and piece of ^*?^£Z ™* Boeahis way. The KcooauiUinK Spttoe la Drawer*, Here's a H>ttco~"ecouonilz'iug devlcei To keep several^ kinds of paper In a drawer, one above (he other, so that any layer be as quickly accessible ns the tup lars ° Clkr< »»ard sheets between •hall , vef side ia handiest) a project- tog margin, an inch longer on each than on the one above, on the principle of tha tottered edge Index which so expedites onr B»eof tho directory. This I use to raise instantly ail that lies above the partteuUr p«r I am after. -«H. a B.'.' in The the poor bride, stHl blinded la seated astride n half barrel of light wine, and there she must sit all-day long until It Is nU drank, without eating or. drinking. vv ben the wine la all gone the bridesmaids take her down nnd unseal her eyes, give her food and undress her. Sometimes she faiiiU from exhaustion. This same ceremony 1» m vogue nmong the Bulgarians also.— Rttoburg Commercial Gazette. Pneumonic • ROOM . ™\ S t!'" >rt ' a German-American physi- an in Now lork, a competent authority on the subject, holds that pneumonia la i house dlsfase and Is Infections, but not contagious. He saysi "In the warm air of the hoaufl the system U made sensitive is only the pro" the coddled poison, which to the cold, but the cold °*T- " ar the pneumonia strychnine and left near his cabin The wolves get on the bloody trails and follow them up until they come to the meat, of which they eat heartily, and of coiirse that is the last of them. The wolfer has his baits in all parts of the country, and goes from one place to another "sklnninc np." • ° The wlld horse hunters are always wolfers, and when they do not find plenty of wild horses they always find plenty of wolves, and make a good thing out of the county and pelts. I have a boy out with aparty of wolfers now, an. he says the three of them freqnently kill twenty and «? i tw . e . nt y- nve wolves per day, worth for tueir hides and scalps at least $75. That's pretty good wages for three men, or rather two men nnd a boy, to make. _ When the wolfer hunts wolves and norses together ho takes two swift ponies one of which he rides and the other he leads, pocked with his bedding, grub and traps, lie goes over vast tracts of territory and It Is only by hard riding and terrible exposure he can hope to come up to the wild horses. When once urx,n them he Opes not attempt to catch them, but kills them, a wild stallion's scalp being worth $t!;i among the stockmen of the region where he ranges.— Gen. ,Tame» 8. Brishln In Now York World. The Chicago Pronunciation. ta T ?i e .? nm , 0 , G " eth * '•* Pronounced Gerter to all the cities of the United States except Chicago, where It U pronounced Goat.— Life. THE MARKETS. Try our (Riitera's '(Preserves in 5 pound pails at lower •orice than elsewhere in the city. time* choice city and Bobnrban property tor >ale. £oti »'•<» ncren, for. •ub-dtvidlna; Into Iota! Chicago la growing rapidly j tate In IncreaslnjT In Talnc i J?MS." lt i h * p * l v il "» ** w tcrem. I can cite many In where property, both lota an njore than doubted In Choicest new ,(P ersian Qates 10 tents per found. Come and trade with ns and we will eave yon money. If you want a tine tomato them at wholesale price. we have Our Java, and Mocha and Java Coffees, are the finest pat np, and richer than any put np in one and two pound packages. -C Try our Maple Syrup and Sngar. F»b. S. Following wera tha quotations on tha board of trade to-day: Wheat-No. » March, closed rsxo; May, opened Sl^ June, opened- SlMc, clowd 81*5 March,. oDened isjfr, closed «oV M«o, clowd 6094^0; Junes op8n SOMc. Oat, -No. 2 May, opened 8I«c; June, opened 31«o, closed May, opfln«HH.B(l closed $u.<0. opened »7.77«, clo«wd *7.7iSi IJire gtock-Thi) Union Stock yards following price.: Hog,-MarkJt op erately ac-llTa and firm at ywlerdayVi Ifeht gra,!™ wiling at »S.10@S.« for pwto choice; heavy mUed packing:, K.S» & 5M tot 81«i, oS Produce: Buitar ^Kanoy Elgin creamery, 30a lu:c r Mr r> 1 »®s*°: packlngstookT h laid, ' Ladle* Pebble Goat Button, •! OO Hen* Lace, Button and OonvreM, » 88 Children* Kid and Goat Button. SO Hl**e* Kid and Goat Batton, 1 its WIJJTKB ttOODM AT COAT. D. W HOPKiNSON. AJTENTIOM I I cann&t say that I have the largest stock of in Sterling, or that I nell lower than any other house, but will give you an Idea ofmy Stocli and JPripes, And let you Judge f or younelf. January «, 1888 . Wow York. Whet- Quiet, No. J red w om-Qulet ; do February, bugls 425 370 ; b hel P per 0 a otatoes Our 50c Jap. Tea is a " hummer." It is a-bargain by 15o per pound.' If you want the best ruixcd Coffee ior the money, buj our Parada, 85c Iry one and you'll smoke no other. Sold only by KKA KRAHF.K, who also keeps choice brands of Tobacco, cigars, pipes, and fine oon fectlonary at lowest prlees. a pound, strength. It is rich in flavor and —_ ™ w world dap. „ .— last hull rentury. Wot least among the wonders of Inren- « v » Progress la a method* and system of wwk that can be performed all ov%r the country without separating the workers from their homes. Pay liberal; anyone can do the work: either a<a. young or old; no special ability rrquu-ed. Cap^ ; on ; e thlng ol great value and lmp«rt*ni-e to you that will Bt»rt you In business, which will bring you in more money right away, than anithltur else In the world. Urand outfit free. AadrwS True* Co., August*. Maine. dwtt .> at $1.00 per bushel has The Color of the JSy e », M. de Capdolie, a French. Investigator s come to the conclusion fr . conclusion from his s *earches that women have a larger pit °"™ °' *> men. lungs Ho» to n« T«-mptrd. , Dr..8. Weir Mitchell, the neurologist, Jr<« J* , a nfm ' 1Jj i t > recently refused "~ "~ «"*'« "» aamp ana dirty $500 offered him for an article 04 Uarn- , r ? omj3 or ««*!"»• What U the curef WelL tog that was Intended to float a uwgazin* 4ha tte Pa to ihe cure have unhappily td- devoted to tfc» «4»crtlwnmut of n pro- ^ced but little. But the relief and the ry niwUctafc-JSew Vork World. *~ " " ' jrsTMition are no madidrw and plenty ftith air.—Publla Ojflnlaa, **""/ . ea that when both parents have eyelet the like co or, the chances are 88 to 13 that .her children who arrive at the age of 10 (when the color of the eyes ta fixed) will have rt-es of tho aame color. Wain the parents have eyes of different No. esc; do March, . Ure Stock: Cattle-Market dull; . of th« brunetu °P tciol > thechll- that th* a Karkeu. The foll»wlnj( we the closing quota tiona of grain, cattle and hogsonjth* Chicago market, reported especially for the QAZKTTS by W. 8. MoCrea A Co wheat-*ioMay ; TfiWc; cash; steady.' S°™-?W> May,««n cash; »t«adjr. Oat«-«iJ/ 0 May; iSo caaF; steady. Ho«»~«1ow;«to 10 low«r. peron « boxes Klrk'», KaFruanks, Procter $ Gambia's Laundry Soap: 5 to 6 cents per bar cake*** 88 T "' let 8f ' ap * " s «? " ~ats per 800 STSSs! SSffi&^" ln « Tobaco °- trom WO poundj Starch. 8 to lu cents per pound. p^fpmlnd Powuer, altoW cent* Besides, Sugars, Teas, Coffees. SYRUPS, 8PIOE8. .Extracts, Foreign and Domestic Fruits. Green and Dried, and a LARGE STOCK Of oth^r articles too numerous to mentloa. Please compare ray stock and prices with others aud ice whether they are entitled to claim ihe "Largest Block and Lowest Prices In the City." KespecUuUy, L. L. JOHNSON, Plltll V B *' w t.** tled P PeUlo » e wbo ie«d this mlQL I <uo U>«Q act; ^h«y will find houorabto employment (hat will not take them from tbtlr homes «ml fiunllie«. Th» pronti are large aad sure for every Industrious uenon many h&T« atide aud are now •—•-•-- - : hundred dollars a mouth. It U ™, . to rn»ko <a aod upwards per day. who to work. Hither sex, »i"~ -'• • Deeded; we start you. Wall Papers, Wall Papers, Wall Papers, Wall Papers, Wall Papers, Wall Papers,

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free