Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois on February 10, 1888 · Page 2
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Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois · Page 2

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Friday, February 10, 1888
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THE EVENING GAZETTE: FRIDAY, FEBEUABT 0 1838. Evening Gazette. T K K rh . JO «•.*«. I ORMVKf'.SD H H : Per Vcsr. ? OARRIEB. FRIDAY. FF.B. 10. WE IIAVK always Insisted and now iadst, that tbera are great and vast cpportunitles here at Sterling outside of what is promised by manufacturers. For Instance: 1, see how many thous- ;uid8 and thousands dollars worth of cgga and chickens could be bought up here, the same being held to the Deal market. 3. A horse market would af- lord employment to a number of men and bring riches to several. :i. We could have a butter market as at Elgin and Uttca and other points. 4. Our merchants by combining in buying could build up a widespread reputation for Sterling as a retail trade town. .-,. We have spoken of a pork packing house. 6. So tomatoes, corn and pickles might be packed and made here indiflnitely. Now these six aug- t'eitlons carried out would In four years more than double onr population und add more than double to wealth iind general prosperity. "CAN IT be that 1 am twenly V" asks the youth of that age. And so it goes until the old man of ninety wonders if lie has reached that point. And, again: Whqn one is thirty he thinks of the possibilities of liring until seventy, while the man of seventy calculates his chances on living twenty years longer. But, toughest of all things is to realize that one can look back so far over intervening time and realize tlut so many years have passed. It was but a few days ago that we heard a child of nine say, "O, that waa a long time ago; why, I was but six years old when that happened. It was an age." So on the same day we heard a man of sixty say: "I declare it «eems but yesterday when I cast my first vote for President,-!! was in 1882." In regarding the past, we do not measure the intervening time, but our minds run back to an occimence which freshened by the recall, in vividness seems as though it had but just happened. And still, nevertheless, this is true: how long soever our sojourn, It will seem but all too Bhort when we are called upon to cross the old mystical river which all befp.ro us have gone over, iind make ac'qtiaintance with old Charon; and although we reach to an hun-_ dred and upwards, we will say as the lllms gather and the spirit gets ready for its leap, "All too shortlall too short the apace between the ( birth and the death." '_ JEFF DAVIS took charge of his southern confederacy twenty-seven years . ago. Well do we recall (and it seems but yesterday) the huzza that went up from thousands of throats of men and women met to receive the tidings; and well, too, do we remember that those of us who didn't Incline to Jefferson und his cause, were careful not to express our views tou.boldly at that juncture. Jefferson thought, and and these people thought, the north would not go to war with them, but that it would be u peaceable secession. He found out his mistake. The smth. collapsed, but Jefferson is as bold and as out spoken and as firm believer in a confedercy and state rights as on that proud day when he became head of the secession cause, a place he got, not, because of the preference of the south for him. but because Howell, Cobb and Bob Toombs would neither le* the- other have it. Davis is serene now and happy In the admiration and affection of the southern people. • His ambition is to retain that affection; he knows his cause is gone and that there is no office that he ean hold,—perhaps he wishes none. To one living at the South an loyal to the government,-7-shut off frond-newspapers and from ctramunion with "the north, - and.seeing the enthusiasm and hearing the boosts of the Southrons, it was "blue" times indeed, about him. Jefferson and his people expected, in the event of war, that England and Frauce, if not the other European powers would.come to their assistance. It is all over now, and every patriot heart rejoices that the matter is settled forever, and that our great country is united and free and prosperous and happy. These States divided in sovereignties, there would have been perpetual differences between them and standing armies would have kept them all poor. Most of the Southerners see this now, and are not sorry that the confederacy oflDavia expired at Appomattox. ted that it was not permitted him to realize the picture, ai we have seen. it,—the real, living picture of a jolly sleigh ride,—a crowd of young people* nestled down in the body of a big wagon on runners, com fortably covered with robes and blankets, the air clear and cold, yet bracing, the snow smooth, the stars peeping down upon them, two or four horses pulli-ig them along, their voices raised in noisy clatter, or pitched to some familiar song. Could he but have seen this, as all of us have seen it, how much brighter would have been his winter talcs. The very poetry of motion is reached in a sleigh riae; no jar, no unseemly noise. Sound there Is, but it is that of bells of different tones, which 'twere misnomer to call jingle; rather is it musical and rhymthical. Sound there is, but 'tis of happy voices. Without effort the runners glide along over the path of crushed crystals, even the horses hoofs come down noiseless, musical bells and musical voices blended, until they sound out on air communicating gladness to those who hear and see. Churlish is that fel'.ow who ran see and hear without himself being made glad that creatures are passing by, w'ho for the time have forgotten all life cures and sorrows, but invigorated, cheered and strengthened of the easy motion, the sound of bells and the bracing air, are happy,—full as happy as 'tis ever privileged mortals to be happy in this world of change and of too frequent trouble. Live the pastime! May each winter bring us snow and sleighing, for sleighing brings the young together, and their communion brings joy and gladness and-lengthens life. - • A year ago and just a jtar ago, too, bep in that extraordinary gorge which coti'/erted.Como bottoms into a gre;it lalt", and which stopped our factory wh els, and which made such an Arctic -cene of our river. - There is a law requiring children to i-.o to s hool so many months each yen'-. There are some instances in which,this law is evaded. Whose duty is it to see to this matter? Such query hat. been made of us two or three times of 1 ite. - "No man knows what a aay may bri;ig forth" yet a man met us this morning and offered to wager us a new hat that the sleighing would break up by the 2, r )th Instant. His reasons for his foreknowledge he offered us for pul illcation; but as it was all hlerogly ph to us, and would use up about three of the columns oi this paper, and as we don't believe in weather-foreknowledge any way, we declined the article and the bet. --Three nights ago a man went home awfully drunk and after beating his wife threw her outdoors and locked her out in the 15-degree below zero air. A neighbor took her in for the night. The following pight she returned, but he wodld not let her in, and again she had to sleep at a neighbor's. And yet sl.e will not have the brute of a fellow arrested. Were this paper to give names of the parties, the chances are the wife would decline to make good our statement. bellsl Don't you hear dem bells V" ringing out amid the bustle and noise of the day, sounding in the silence of the star-lit night. What a host of memories they awaken, and bow many hearts there are which beat close behind thejp. Black always suggests mourning; red, gayety; many colored flowers, pleasure; white flowers, punty aud death; while sleighing always suggests fun, rollicking fun. Old St. Nicholas, patron saint of children, is always pictured with his rotund form and jolly face within a reindeer sled; aud so, while the sled and sleigh are. used for all purposes that wagons and buggies and carriages are used, nevertheless, no winter picture of fun and enjoyment would be complete, to the mind of the northern Illi^ nols inhabitant, except there was a big sleigh with a bevy of laughing, rollick- in; boys and girls, or men and women. Charles Dickens, the finest word-painter and the most perfect-ttumor-pathos writer of any age, haloed winter with pleasure aud happiness: yet, because bis country did not enjoy the presence of snow la quantity sufficient to call oat sleighs, bis grand and glorious atorle* of Christmas are marted by absence of *lt?lgb*bell and sleigh; and ti-ne «nd tJtn# *f*io, sinee our life ID «iow-gtrt lUiaoU began and we have —Mrs. Charles Cochran is considerably better. —The railroads still keep exceedingly busy—freights heavy, and the rolling stock all brought into requisition. —William Hoffman, of Gait, was badly kicked Tuesday over the left eye by a young horse which he was hold- Ing while the blacksmith was shoeing it. —A Bohemian oats case (test) Is before the circuit court today. As it is pending, the GAZETTE refrains from commenting upon it, but may have something to say when it is over. —A man living not far from Sterling ate on a wager, a day or two ago, 12 dozen oysters (stewed) and four pounds of crackers at a single fitting, and then offered to eat four dozen oysters more, if they were paid for. —We never did hear of so many sleighing parties, as during the past six weeks. Not .even the Laplanders can hold this pastime in greater esteem; everybody, except editors, and some of theTn, for all that we know, engages in it. —Boring began in Rock Falls this morning for natural gas. Delays were caused by difficulty in getting pipe, which now has arrived, and it is expected that the work will be.prosecuted to the end without further interruption. —Let our farmers know they. can bring horses to Sterling any day in the year and sell them to honorable men at n fair value, as they now can sell hogs and corn, and an impetus would at once be given, to horse raising. Many ha^e objected to following it because the animal is usually three to five years old before it is really marketable and because then there must be found the right man and a considerable amount of dickering and oftentimes a note be taken for the animal, in order to make the sale. Horse raising is far more profitable than anything else in this locality, and a horse market would add greatly to the wealth of our region. There is no question about it; it would make rich any company of men who might engage in it, provided they un- derstoo I thelt business and managed it honorably and judiciously. —The Phantom party in G. A. B. Hall last night was participated in by about twenty-five couples, and the entire evening was one of greatest enjoyment. All present wore ' white and masks of the same color. It was a leap- year party and after the ladles and gentlemen had marched in from their respective dressing rooms, the ladies selected partners aud the dancing began. There was suggestion of the old Egyptian banquet about the affair— the cerements of the dead, yet gay hearts beat beneath the pure white robes and not a thought of sadness prevaded the room. Refreshments were served during the evening. The success of the party, and It was a great success, was due to the excellent taste of the committee of' arrangements, Clironlo Tea Poisoning. Dr. William N. Bnllard, of Boston, read an article on the subject at n Into meeting Of the Massachusetts Medical society, which the society recommended for publication. • c A. year nnd a half aco the author published n paper, giving the results of somewhat extended investigations on tho subject. These were that the poison Is not readily eliminated, but accumulates In the system; that its prominent effect is on the young and those who nre in a depressed physical condition; that the average amount of Oolong and Souchong teas (medium grades) needed to produce Injurious sj-mptoms Is a little less than flve cups a day, and that the most common symptoms are loss of appetite, dyspepsia, palpitation, headache, vomiting and nausea, combined with various forms of functional nervous affections, hysterical and neuralgic. These results have been confirmed by further Investigations — mostly among women who are accustomed to drink a considerable amount of tea daily, without taking adequate food, and when In an exhausted condition. ' Tho vigorous and well nourished and those actively engaged in the open nlr are not often similarly affected. Tho nervous disturbance, duo to chronic tea poisoning, Is of a peculiar character. Says Dr. Billiard: "The normal condition of t'ie nervous system is disturbed and replaced by a condition of hyper-ejEcitabil- ity, or of less stable equilibrium. This la shown by their want of calmness, their general restlessness and Irritability, and tho desire to bo constantly moving, while, at the same time, there IB a subjective sensation of a loss of self control, and of Inability to act slowly. Such persons are subject to exaggerated efforts from ordinary Impressions; th((f>are startled, jump at unexpected noises or sensations, or, In other words, react too freely'to slight external Influences."—Youth's Companion. In th« Labor Commltt**, CITT, Fab. 10.—Th» beam oomniiiiea on labor, after hearing furtbaf arKiirnoiiU on tho bill to license railway <W daciorn, hn< authoriirad bHrnott ot Mossa- chusotls to ruport It adversely. O'NslPl Joint resolution forbidding en!iit»d pirsoni In tho army or navy, whether non-commls- iloned office™, privates or musicians, from engaging In outalds business to the datrlmrot of worklugmen will b« reported favorably. Tue committee will also request the BgrlouW turnl oommittoB of the lujieto eliminate from the bill to organi« an oxocullvs dt- partmj'nt of agriculture and labor all th» proviHiona In the bill providing for tb» consolidation of the two department* O'Nell will soon report a bill to ontabllih a department o( labor. KrdlcKled » lx>K»a Tablet. WASHINGTON Crrr, Feb. 10.—Memorial services to diniicnte a tablet to the Into Senator John A. Logan were hold Thursday night at the Metropolitan Methodist Eplsoo- pal church. Mrs. Logan, her «on J hn A. Logan and his wife, and Major auJ Mn. Tucker were present Addressee were'deliv- ered by Justice Miller, Bonatort Ingalls and VoorbedS, and Representatives LOOK, Henderson, Springer, Heed, and Eav. J. P. Newman. Lost Rncrptlon of tkc Benson. WABHIKOTOS Crrr, Feb. 10.—The Frost- dent and Mn. Cleveland gave a reception to the army and navy Thursday nljjht. It was the last reception of the season fet th« Whit* HoiiseTand was largely attended/ The president wai anisted by the ladle* of the cabinet It was a most brilliant affair, and waj a flt- tlne close to a most brilliant series of receptions at the executive mansion, SOMETHING TO WALK FOR. The Pedestrians Offered Cl.OOO to B»»t tb* Record—Albert*' Activity. NEW YORK, Fi'b, 10.— Six thousand peoplt watched- the pedestrians Thursday evenlag. Albert Is looked upon as a wonder. He 1* running apparently as fresh as when he b» Ban. At 10 o clock he was four miles and three laps ahead of the best record for —Judge Grinnell is a man of decided Mlity and companionable, as well, .ir lawyers are fast learning to know iin, and he is likely to leave here at ie closs of his term with the goo'd will nd esteem of all the members of th« ar. , Movements et Population •ighty-two hours. Llttlewo/id, at Philadelphia, In 1887 made SSi mlljM In eighty-two hours, which had not been beaten. Referee Donohue received from Managsr Hull *l,000, and calling the walkers together Thumlay tu'd them that th» man covering the greatest dial unco and breaking tb* world's record of 010 miles in six days, made by Fittgorald In ]8i4, would receive th« money. At 1 o'clock Friday morning th* *oor« stood as follows: Albert, 450; Fanchqt, 437; Herty, 427; Guerrero. 425: Hart, 400) Moore, Ss7; Golden, 378; Stroke!, 858; Noreraao, !M8; Dillon, 8»3; Vint, 291; Bullivan, -OT; Taylor,. 278; Tilly, 248: Stout, 171. j_ CONDENSED NEWS; Mrs. K. O. Swartoul, Mrs. E. E. Sheets. Mrs. Jo. Wudleton, Miss Helen She^, MUs Anna Wadleton and Miss Daisy Iletlleld. —We have just opened a dainty missive in female handwriting, scented with attar of roses, or patchouli, or sassafras (we're rather crude in our knowledge of perfumeries, but the «dor is fragrant anyway). The writer says she is nlnete n and pretty, (the last, of course), that she has registered a vow not to marry unless she finds a man who has never smoked or chewed, or sworn, or lied, or cheated; that a >oung lady acquaintance of hers made her life miserable by having to smell tobacco smoke when' her husband was present, and that another lady f riemt married a man to reform him, and that he licked her before the honeymoon was over. She asks us if we know lucb a perfect creature as she would have for a husband, and as earnest of good faith, gives her name and asks us to refer such to her. Not being acquainted with BO angelic a single man, we give publicity to the matter and request that the name* of such men be sent in to u* and we will forward them to her. She adds that the .gentleman must not be worth less than Incldpiits In a Dentist's Office. Several years before tho introduction of nitrous oxUIo gns all kinds of experiments were tried to devise some method to extract teeth without pnln. One plan was the galvanic buttery,, or "lightning method,"a copper wire being connected from the battery to the forceps, which conveyed a ehock to the tooth, and was supposed to prevent pain during the operation. Our first patient, a robust, healthy man, whose teeth, were "put in to stay," wanted a large molar extracted. The attachment was made as usual, bnt the connecting wire proved to be too short, and parted Jnst as tho forceps grasped the tooth, of course disconnecting the battery entirely. The tooth came out after quite a Btrupgle. Our patient instantly left the chair and, with a smile on his face, declared It to be the greatest Invention of the age, saying he hod not suffered the slightest pain. In this case, at least, mind conquered matter. On one occasion, after drawing a tooth for a suffering, nervous patient, and, naming the price, he said: "Well, I hope your charges are high enough; Dr. the other day drew me all around the room and only charged-me n quarter." Quite recently a lady from a neighboring town brought^rr a set of teeth on a gold plate whicli/Hhe wanted to sell, saying, with a sigh,: "So long as my dear husband lived they were of tho greatest possible benefit to him; bnt, poor man, I buried him last week: he'll- have no more use for them, and I thought I could spend the money Just now to good advantage." A young lady with a beautiful set of natural teeth, perfectly sound, insisted that large cavities should be drilled In each front tooth, in order, she sold, "to show all tho gold possible." She was quite indignant at our refusal to accede to such an insane request.—Hartford Times. . Facts About Fleas. Fleas love dirt, and In it they flourish and multiply most abundantly. But in spite of St. Dominic's curse und their unclean haunts, they are interesting little fellows. Let us put one under the microscope. It seams to be clothed* In a sort of armour formed of brown overlapping plates, that are BO excecdlngly.tough as to be almost Indestructible. Its head is. small and very thin, and It lias a single eyenpon each side. This eye IB black, and the rays of light scintillate within It like sparks of fire. Paget managed to look through one of those eyes, and he found that it diminished objects in size while It multiplied them In number—a man appearing like an army of fairies, and the flume of a candle becoming 1,000 Ina conflagration in Reading, Fa., early Thursday morning, four houses were consumed, and a family named- Hopp—father, daughter, and son—perished. The Tankton board of trade, in a circular correcting exaggerated reports of casualties by the lato blizzard In Dakota, states tbatths number of deaths will not exceed 200. A drunken farmer, named John Janau- schok, residing near New Prague, Minn., Wodnesday murdered his wife, fatally wounded his daughter and then shot himself dead. Thursday was the ooldestday of th* winter at Chicago, the thermometer marking from 16 to 2! below. In Minnesota the rang* waa from 83 to 44 below at Femblna, D. T., 68 below was the figure. • The result ot a second trial of George Bolter, at Ottawa, Ills., for tb* murder ot his cousin last July, was a verdict of guilty and a sententv-of lite imprisonment. The rjsult of his first trial was n sentence of death. Hon., Benjamin Bgglestoa, of Ohio, formerly & member of congress and who has been conspicuous In publlo life for maaT J ire. died at Cincinnati, aged 7* ."ear* . Eggleston bad served for thirty ye*rs In tbu Cincinnati city ouncll, three times In the Ohio state senate tod two terms In ooi>- ARRIVALS. Visa Mary Wltmer, from a visit to hicago. Mr. Lee S. Beardslec.-of Grand Kappa, Mich., is visiting friends here. DEPARTURES. Mr. L. E. Brookfleld, for southern Jissouri. Mr. M. 8. McNelly for southern Illinois. Mrs. N. Petree returned to Plttaburg H morning. The music of the chimes of Normandy is very sweet and "catchy" and the whole opera Is In the lively French icliool, light-headed and Joyous, never aila to please. Secure your seata early, as there will be a rush. HOCK. VALUt. -f-Mr. James E. Lenker, of Rockford, ruest of Truman Culver, has returned wine. -i-The Eureka Company has made a shipment i f r.>ad carte to Hamburg, Germany. -•-Evangelist Loveless is holding revival meetings at Lyndon with extraordinary results, no less than an hundred having professed conversion under his ministrations. Some one suggests that the best way to keep warm in driving is to have a lighted lanterr^.under the robes; that it will keep one (or two or more) as warm as a toast. •*• Here's nn event in the history of Rock Falls and Sterling. The drill was started into the earth this- morning Now let us all fervently look forward to the discovery of that product which will bless all our people, viz,—natural gas. -t-An incipient fire at Charles Rawson's last night was caused by the flying of the fragment of the head of a match (pounded on the table by his twelve-year-old daughter, wjlh a pair of scissors) to a curtain 12 feet away. Mr. Rawson entered the room in time to put out the nre before it had done damage beyond the destruction of the curtain and smoking of the wall-paper. Dr. C. M. Wheeler's office, over I. Wolfs store. Chronic diseases and diseases of woman my specialty, tf. Chimes) of Normandy. The sale of peats for this popular opera begins at 8 o'clock to-morrow at Fuller's book store, and at Bickford's only 85 cents. Secure your seats early as everybody is going. Other Fine Goods . too numerous to mention. OPPOSITE CALT HOUSE. A, S. Mel™ COLUMN. We're below the market on beans. January trade so far has been with us. JACOB EISELE, Has already received his Fall Stock I Cassi meres . -AND Woolens! Colder weather ccmoDg; have our fruit in but we ATTENTION! I Invite your attention to the fact that I have ' Another lot of those fine Florida Russett -Oranges, sweet and nice, 25 cents per And a. User lot of goods never brougnt to this city. was He don't ask you to call, for he —knows you -will-do-it-without waiting for an invitation, x WORTH OF BOOTS i SHOES Of the very best quality, which I will sell at and below COST, oa I whn to retire from business. I kindly Invite everybody, and especially my old customers, to come and profit by this sale. This linooatchpeunyaflair.butltlSB Fair and Square Sale, And as I have a large stnck of First-Class Boots and Shoes, you will have a chance to get such bargains that were never heard of before. GOTTLIEB HKHBLER. lit Kast Third Street. Try OUT (RitUrs's (Preserves in 5 pound pails at lower vrice than elsewhere in the city. CHICAGO REAL ESTATE. Bring ronnrctrd with an old exporl- rlenced BKALi KMTATK firm in Chicago,-1 have at all limes choice CUy and suburban property for «ale. Ixrto, also acres, for •nb-dlvldlnc Into lot*. Chicago In grow Ins; rapidly ; real estate In Invreaainft In valne ; an In- • vestment thrre la sure to pay blx Interest. I can cite many Instances where property, both lota and acres, have more than doubled In valne In the pa«t six months. Jnst now 1 have two extra cood bargains to offer. Also, dome houses In Mterllns;, and tiro good farms near Hterllns;. J. V. KM MITT, Sterling. 111. The consumption of rubber in this conn- try is Btendily on the increase, tho Import* lost year having been 27,000,000 pounds, the greatest amount ever known. .Choicest new (P ersian 10 cents per pound. Come and trade with ns and we will save you money. forty thousand dollars, roust be hind- p«radti#i to e««, It uot to ta»t* «>me. wall dieawd, and not ov«r thirty " ' " "" ' w« Mfwt-. ,wi old. tiny stars. From the shape of Its head, and for other reasons, the flea is supposed to use only one eye at a time. The offensive weapon of the flea \a composed of two palpi, or feelers, two piercers and a tongue. When it feeds it stands erect* thrusting this sucker Into the flesh; ana It will eat.without intermission until disturbed, for it voids as fast as it swallows Its food. It is interesting to put several in a glass, and, giving them a piece of raw meat, see them all standing on their hind legs to suck up Its juices. Their manner of breathing is still undetermined, but it is thought most probable that they receive air into their bodies through small holes at the ends of the palpi.—S. L. Clnyeg In Swiss Cross. Dyspeptics Can Take Heart. Dyspeptics, whoso number is legion in this country, can mw take heart. At a dinner recently given in thl^ city by the "New York Fanners," Mr. William 0. Barry, of Rochester, one of the guests of the evening, »ald "tint fruit should be a component part of every meal, and it to used, dyspepsia and Indigestion in all their fi/rm^, would, he believed, become ills of thepfcst," Remove lndljf*»Uon by so simple a method u this, and you will materially dimiuigh, tho Income of ciany a (JoeKit in tit* Halted BUM*.—11* Lumber Butts Permanently Bednoed.' EAU CLAIBE, Wis., Feb. 10.— Lumber freight rates from the Eaa Claire district to all Mlnourl river points were reduced EJ^ cents Thursday, leaving the differential only 4 cents over Chicago by th* Chicago, Mil- ' waukee & Bt. Foul. Th. reduction Is not understood to be a "mere Incident ot th. freight war, but a permanent concession to a request mad. by lumbermen of this section. . THE MARKETa CHICAOO, Feb. «. Board of trade quotat Ions to-day were u f allows: Wheat- -No. X March, opened 70J4C, closed ?39»c; May, opened 60Kc, closed 81-^o; June. opened 81%d closed 81%a Corn— No. II March, opened 40«o, closed 40«c; May, opened toftc, closed Bl^c; June, opened GU^c, closed 61M°. Out*— No. 2 May. opened 81 Vic, closed 81Hc; June, opened 31%e, closed 81H?. For*— May, opened »14.i», cloKtd »!«.«% June, opened $14.44 bid. clewed S14-W) aiidod. Lord— Much, opened $7.7SX blS, closed »7.?0 asked. Lire Stock— Union Stock yards quotations: Hogs— Mark it opened unsettled; light grides, |4.96®B.»: rough packing;, $3.10(33 SJ; mixed lots, $5. IDS 5. 50; heavy pocking and shipping lot*, J5.S5SJB.76. Cattle— Dull, lOo lower; tancy be ore*, t5.00®5.40; good, $4.40(24.80; common, $8.00® 8.6JI cows. $1.76(2.3.90; stackers, H.<X>4JS. Hheep- Steady; western*, $4.0u@3.13; naUres, JS.OCKS5.Ok); lambs, $5.00Q,«.20, Produce: Bulier— Fancy Elgin creamery, S 81c per Ib; fancy dairy, 23®24o; paddn ; stock, isai&c. Egg*— Fresh laid, r9<&21o per dor.; Ice. house, 15©18c. Dressed poultry— Chickens, lOc per Ib; turkeys, 10@.12Kc; ducks, 9®10cj geece, 8®9c Potatoes— 80©»0o per bu. ; sweel potatoem, $3. 60{&4.00 per bbL Apples— Choice, j^ 36(3^.75; per bbL ' Cranberries— Bell ani cherry, (9.00 per bbl; bell and bugle, $9.60. New lark. New TOOK, Feb. 8. Wheat-Quiet; No. i red winter Mlchlea 89%o; do May, 81 Me- Corn— Dull; No. g mixed cash, OO^c@CiOJjc; do March 6BM°i do May W^c. cats-Dull; No. 8 mixed 87tfo March. Bye— Dull. Pork— Dull; one year oil HUMS, $16,00 a 15 60. Lard—March. $7.99; May, $3.00. Livestock: Cattle -No market; draued beet, slow; sldea, common to fair! W.50S17.80; good to prime, $7.756i8.iB-clty slaughter. To-day's Liverpool cable quotes American refrigerator beef firmer at 8?4per Ib. Sheep and l^mbs— Firmer sbeep$4.bO®l>.&;lambii,ta.OO®7.!i&. Hogs— Dul and nearly nominal; J3.4ft2i5.70. Detroit. Drrnorr, Mich,, Fob, «. Whoat-No. 1 white cosh, »4Xfli No. S red coi and February &4Xo; Hoy, 87^0 bid. Ooro-No. >, 61o. OoU-No. * Mo; No. S whlto, 660 asked The following are the cjoalng quota tioas of grain, cattle and hogs on th Chicago market, reported espociall (ortbeOAZKTTKbyW.S.MoGreaA Co Wheat— 80^o May; 75*»c; cash; arm. Corn— Slh'o May;WK« ca»ti: flrrn. O»t»— 8i^e May; eto caih; Drm. Hog»— actlTe; ft higher. ; flrsn, Ladle* Pebble Goat Button, »1 «O Hens Laee, Button and Congress. » 85 Children* Kid and float Batten. OO Hisses Kid and Goat Button, , 1 *» W1HTKB ttOOJDi* AT COST. D.W HOPKINSON. ATTENTION I I cannot say that ( have the largest stock o( n Sterling, or that I sell lower than any other house, but will give you an Idea ot my Stock a,Hid And let you Judge for yourself. January «, 1888 825 Backs Minnesota Flour; the very best Patent. $1.28 per sack. 370 bushel Potatoes at $1.00 per bushel. BO barrels Eocene and Suow White OU: Snow Whlth 12e per gallon. 40 boxes Ktrk'n, Fairbanks, Procter & Gamble's. Laundry Soap: 6 to 8 cents per bar Ov«r 300 boxes Toilet Boap at S to 10 cents per BOO pounds Smoking and Chewing Tobacco, from 16 to 90 cents per pound. 800 pounds Starch. 8 to 10 cents per pound. Over too pounds Baking Powder, 2U to 40 cents per pound. % Besides, Sugars, Teat, Coffees, SYRUPS, 8PIOE3,. Extracts, Foreign and Domestic Fruits, Green and Dried, and a LARGE STOCK Of other articles too numerous to mention. f cose compare my stock and prices with others and see whether they are entitled to claim the "Largest Stock and Lowest Prices In the City." Bespectfully, L. L. JOHNSON, If yon want a tine tomato we have them at wholesale price. Our Java, and Mocha and Java Coffees, are the finest put np, and richer than any put np in one and two ponnd packages. Try one and you'll smoke no other Try onr Maple Byrnp and Sugar. Our 50c Jap. Tea is a "hnminer." It is a bargain by 15c per ponnd. If you want the best mixed -Coffee lor the money, buy our Parada, 35c a pound. It is rich in flavor and strength. , Sold only by who also keeps choice brands of Tobacco, cigars, pipes, and fine con ructlonary at lowest prices. has revolutionized the world dur- laat half century. Mot tlve progress Is a method and system of work that can be pertormed all over the country without separating tbe workers from their homes. 1'ay liberal; anyone can do tbe work; either sex, young or old; no special ability required. Csp- |ial not nee»eil, you are startwl free, Cut tills out and return to us and we will send you Iron something of great value and Importance to yi that will start you In business, which will brli__ you In more money right away, than anything rise In the world, Grand" outfit free, Address r ou , True 81 Co., Augusta, Main*. dwtf Dll<UI V miitllil ana then act; tbey will and honorable UIUUUI employment that will uot take tbem trom tbelrncmee and families. The profits an Urge and sure for every Industrious perjon. many hav* made and are now making several hundred dollars a month. It U easy tor any oar la mtko IS and upwards p>. - day, who Is willtoi to vtorfc. Either M*, youai or old; capital not ae«tl«d; w* start you. everything new. 5io ir»a; you, reader, eaado Has 3XT E"W f Wall Papers, Wall Papers, Wall Papers, Wall Papers, Wall Papers, Wall Papers,

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