Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois on February 10, 1888 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois · Page 3

Publication:
Location:
Sterling, Illinois
Issue Date:
Friday, February 10, 1888
Page:
Page 3
Start Free Trial
Cancel

THE 'EVENING GAZETTE; > A NEW CORSETS New Rucfaings, AND MANY" OTHER NEW GOODS —AT— Lowest Cash Price, REMNANTS: Tn» BVSNITNJ QAnrrra can b« had »t all ths owsntands. FrlceTWO (JRHTS. PHI DAY, FED. 10. 1987. SOCIETIES* TO-!SI«HT. Hock River Lodge, No. OI2, A. V. and V. M. tonight. Work third. Chosen Friends, regular meeting. Masquerade ball la Mmnnercbor hall by Sterling Cornet band. Bean-bag party by the Sub Rosa society, in G. A. R. hall Dancing as usual; Protesaer Buck in charge of rnu- ilc. ""BBEVITIKI*. REMNiNIS OP DRESS GOODS, SILKS, v EMBROIDERIES, RDCH1NGS, - HOSIERY, , « MM OTHER GOODS TO BE OL.OSKD OUT AT ABOUT HALF PRICE, —Chronological: Today Is the anniversary of the treaty of Paris,—In 1793. —Miss Amy Shaub, of Prophetstown, Is dangerously ill, with cerebro-nplnal- menmgitis. —The Fourth street M. E church has purchased an organ for Its Sunday school service. —There will be a party at Mr. Anson Thummell's to-night. Many Sterling people will be present. —Ice on the river must now be near to thirty inches thick, and it is not possible to find auy anywhere that Is firmer, clearer, cleaner. —Yesterday's thermometer showed thirty degrees below zero; this morn- Ing's ranged from 0 to 12 below. The wind being from a southern quarter and moisture laden, made the cold of this morning wellnl.?h as cold as that of yesterday. —The funeral of the late Nicholas Rael took place this afternoon, beginning at 2 o'clock, in St. Patrick's church, the Rev. C. J. O'Callahan, D..D., officiating. The remains were interred in the Catholic cemetery. Quite a large concourse of friends joined the family in attending upon the obsequies. —Elsewhere will be seen a communication by "Observer" concerning the condition of our streets, and where rests the responsibility for it. Its an- thor is a reflective man of excellent taste and judgment, and its calm and considerate tone with the good sense it displays makes it well worthy of a per- Bual. —The Fourth Avenue and B ulev.nrd whist club me.t last night; there was a large attendance and the evening was spent delightfully. -After card playing, refreshments were served and dancing and singing then followed. The party broke up some time aft.tr midnight, all bearing home with them pleasing memories of the occasion. —Why don't Governor Oglesby let the people of this district know whether he will or will not order an election for judge. It he purposes putting it off until June, as he has most likely resolved to do, why don't he write to Judge Bailey or some other friend of his In th" district and tell him so; that all may know just'what to expect? —Mr. H. P. Greene, a farmer of Prophetstown, has purchased the Prophetstown Spike and It will be con ducted editorially by his wife. Mr. A. D. Hill will continue in charge for two or three weeks longer. Mr Hill has been identified with the uewspa- per business of this county for eighteen years, and possesses talenta well qualitted to fit him for the country newspaper business, as he can write editorials or locals,—can raise money, to meet bills and fill any position connected with such an enterprise. —Two or three complaints lie on our table, to the effect that private games of poker are running here at Sterling, and that some of the participants are too youthful to indulge inH^at sport, which toW requently leads toNmlsery and despair. One of these articles is exceedingly lengthy, and, we'think, is too personal for our columns. The difficulty about the matter ia that if played in a private room, It would be next to impossible to convict unless some man "squaled" upon himself,— which he Is not likely to do. —The Dixon correspondent of the Chicago Journal telegraphed that paper on Wednesday that the pine Creek affair originated in the brain of a Dlx- on editor. That correspondent is a live, get-up-and-get fellow, who, living within seven miles of a tragedy, which, taking all the circumstances into consideration, ia one of the most horrible that has transpired in this region for twenty years, is so ignorant of the facts as to deny their truth. He had better study up on wood alcohol, and consult a work on moral philosophy In order to learn the heinousnesa of selling a virulent poison as pure alcohol. —Yesterday afternoon about 2 o'clock, two tramps broke Into the residence of Mrs. Isaac Wolf and tooV away some of the outer wearing apparel of her late husband. Mrs. B. C. Church, Sr's., hired girl saw the tramps about the premises and sent a boy for an officer. Just before this Marshal Fitzgerald accompanied six tramps up the track, having ordered them out of town and' going with them to se« that they obeyed. We would warn our readers that tramps are getting numerous and they should not encourage them by giving them any food. Tickle a tramp and a thief laughs, every time. —"What about the upper dam '(" is a question that comes to us about forty seven times a day, thus proving the wide spread Interest in this question. We reply that the committee is engaged in the matter of settling, the overflow business, and have not attempted to raise additional money In the past two or three weeks. It ia not needful that we repeat day by day long appeals for money, as the committee are now adjusting matters with men ownlnf overflow lands. We are informed that they have little or no difficulty in settling. Tusra wore many to be «««n and the committee has had a &?«a sl»al to do in thU dlr*cUoa. — A t"lephone message waa received } Irom Morrison this morning that Miss Clara Kepfer was during, and several •members of the family went over there to-day. Miss Keefer, some three years ago contracted a severe cold and since that time her health has been very poor, Indeed. About a year ago she had a severe attack of typhoid fever, which left her in an enfeebled condition; but she rallied and was apparently on a fair road to recovery, when she was again stricken by disease and for the past fortnight her life has been despaired of. —Brother Morris, of the Kochelle Herald Is mistaken: we never said wo went to the skating rink to gee the boys (or girls, either) skate. We don't know anything about skating; the single lesson we took left more painful recollections than that of Mr. Winkle in his memorable feat, on the pond at Mr. Wardle's. We took but one step; then we saw all the stars of the northern hemispi'ere with the southern cross thrown in. The knot on our head would have tickled a phrenologist half to death as proof that the bump of phi- loprogenitiveness was bigger in us than in any liviug man. That was years ago; we've never seen any skating since,— don't wish to see any; wouldn't go to see the most beautiful ladles in the world engage In that pastime (?) —Dlxon is ablaze with excitement. The unusual phenomenon is presented of people being seen on its streets, and that, too, in large numbers. The attraction is a meeting of candidates for State office 1.1 get acquainted with the farmers of northern Illinois. We beg pardon; a meeting of farmers to hear candidates talk;—no. as the programme puts it, it is a meeting of farmers to talk on farm Blatters. At any rate, the candidates are there and several of them will be heard on farm topics. As most of the candidates don't know whether peas grow on trees or vines, and are in doubt whether a polled An gug belongs to the turkeys or tne goose family, and have often puzzled their brains in effort to determine whether a harvester is a plow or a newly patented wagon, it is not likely that the farmers will gain- much edification from their talk. — The Henry County News publishes a screed to the effect that a Dixon man has a bad taste in the mouth when Sterling is mentioned and that when a Sterling man mentions Dlxon -he Invariably spits in order to clean out .his mouth; also that Dixon and (Sterling editors devote most of their time to abusing one another. Now, Ben. Shaw, do you write Kiner, the editor of 'that News paper and tell him that the affection existing between Sterling and Dixon is close as that which bound David and Jonathan; as that which held Damon and Pythias; that neither is happy except the other is blessed; that Sterling holds a grand celebration whenever Dlxon enjoys some special favor, and that Dixon gets up a grand supper and torchlight procession* whenever Sterling gets up some big enterprise; and that the people of both cities are looking forward confidently to a time when the two cities shall have so enlarged as that they shall be merged into one great metropolis, greater in Its strength than Babylon with Its great walls and hanging gardens, and richer by far than London with Its Tower and Bank of England. Tell him this, Brother, that he may leave off slandering us. —Now, let every one say what he thinks about thu natural gas project; let as many us please say, "We know it will not be struck," if there is any comfort in saying it; but just the same what any one may say will not affect in the slightest the prospect; gas is there, or it is not; and if there, all the talk In the world won't prevent its coming to the surface. As for us, we long ago resolved to tak« a hopeful view of things, and so we say. Look out and listen for the glorious announcement. In any event, It Is highly creditable to the generosity of the stockholders that they should have taken chances and risked their money in an enterprise that is by no means certain. Whether gas is encountered or not, they deserve credit just the same. —Concerning the pork packing business. It Is foolish to object that some people have tried it and failed. On the same principle, one might object to carrying on any kind of business; for there is no business upon the earth that does not show failures. At Chicago several men have grown fabulously wealthy at pork packing. A man can certainly do better here than there. It demands no expensive machinery, and if one engaging in it here were to make a run to superior goods.he would stand still better chance of making money. For years and years Southern states shipped wheat to Baltimore and bought their flour there forborne consumption and kept themselves impoverished. The true policy to pursue by any people Is to prepare what is grown in their region for the market; wheat and ry_e and oats should be ground; corn shoufd be turned into glucose or starch; flax into linen or thread; hogs should be packed. This last Is a need. Our section grows large numbers of this animal, and~to ship them to Chicago and lose the great profits that would come of packing Is to be guilty of improvidence. . Chimes of Normandy. C'H'l'M'K'W. Valentines Day. 35 cents. 300 Sterling lloomlnfc. Call on P. T. Vanllorne for plans and speculations for all kinds ot buildings and cut of same. , tf A largfl stock of watches, clocks and silverware at Cl.irk Giddings <fe Co's. Also they do fine watch repairing, tf "Velvet" and '•97.'* Two choice brands of cigars. Sold by dealers. C. II. Seloff, manufacturer. tf Try St. Patrick's Pills and compare their effect with any other Kind made. They contain the good properties of the older preparation In the market combined with the most valuable medicines discovered in modern times. As a cathartic and liver pill, St. Patrick's are perfection. Sold by Strickler & Boorse. tf Another Bnrgaln. 8 lots sold in First ward last week and I now offer 4 lots more at a price that will Insure SO per cent, advance the flrst year. Call today and see about it. [305] GEO. W. CHAMBERLIN. PEOPLE'S COLUMN. icrt three linen In this col--«| umn ono tlmo lorlOeenu, or for to cents ft week. Kach additional line will ue B cents a single Insertion, or 15 cents a week. FOR WALK. New Addltlun to F.nst Bock Fall*. IflM LOTS for »ale lit a great reduction and JLl/U on easy term*. These lots nre &3 by 178 Feet. Now Is Hie time to buy. Apply to Haskell it Bush, Eicluslve Agents. It G OOD light bob-sled nd a democrat wagon. Enquire at this office tl A LE Brewery and fixtures for Bale. George. E. ilogers, Sterling, Ills, Address, tf FOR HKi\T. R ESIDENCE of E. W. Edson and the store room under Farwell Hull. McCune. Apply to J. A. D O NT sleen out of doors when you can get a comfortable house tor lrom six to seven dollars per month, ot F. B. Hubbard. tt O FFICES torrent In Htll block, being desirable, and finished In elegant ihape. Apply to J. H. Hell & Son. tf WANTED. OOOl» competent girl for housework at loug West 3d stresi. Mrs (J. 8. Tracy. 7« G IKI, to do housework; must be a good cook Apply 608 6th avenue. U FINANCIAL. FIRST GUN Grand Embroidery Sale! WE OPEN, TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 7 A SPECIAL SALE —OF— WHITE GOODS PADDED, LACE, IN FACT BIG ASSORTMENT —AT— Fuller's Book Store, O. J. I»OL.LOCIC. Office IB Roek V»IC«, over the Peet Ontre. The tmrkmnn, Buzzard, will take parties to and from Stirling to Dr. Pollock B orace jree of charge. I am Prepared to t/J 5 Farms, City Property = \Per8onal Property an StockBofKoods For other Property / CEO. W. CHA9IBKRLIH. BOOM 8, ACADEMY OF MUSIC, Office open evenings. Come Down After Hnp-\ per and hit bythe Open Urate and let urn Talk llualneas. r/a —AND- the new tf ad of N. Carpenter & See Co. I>otH lor Hale. I will offer fur a few days my remaining 4 lota in Park Place at a-bargain as 1 want to dispose of them. Call on GEO. W. CIIASIBKRLIN and learn terms and prices; ,C. GOSHEKT. • tf tttandard. The best sewing machine made. No stop and start to shuttle while sewing, but one continuous circular motion. It will make three stitches as often -as other machines make two. 2500 stitches per minute. Buns still and easy. Call and see it at L. L. Johnson's. 3 New addition opened In east Hock Falls, lots at great reduction, 300 Haskell & Bush. I HAVE taxx> to loan on city or farm property. Edward C. Underwood. tf COCHRAN SELLS THE BEST CIGARS —FOR THE— LEAST MONEY —"Do I look mad? Well, I alnt," said a smallish mild looking man to us, as ue entered our office this morning. "I was driving along quietly out on the edge of town just now, and a wol- loppingbig fellow came slashing along In a sleigh and blamed if he didn't run right Into me, smashing one of my runners and causing my horse to shy off and dump me Into the suow. I picked myself up, and began to tell him thas I was clear over to the right and that be was to blame and that he should pay fof damaging my cutter, when he ordered me to shut up at once. I don't weigh but 120 pounds and he weighs, I am certain two and a half times that.' •Where are your bellsV asked he. 'But you haven't any either,' said I. 'Never mind that' said he, with a sneer. 'You are damaged and I am not; It's you that are asking for damages. If you'd bad on bells maybe I'd a turned out of the way.' 'But,' said I, meekly, because he did glower at me, savagely, 'I was on my side.' 'Blame take your side; why don't you have bells on your cutter? I forgot them,' I answered. 'All right.' said he, touching up his horse and starting on, 'folks that will not have bells on their rigs mustn't find fault if they're run into. I aint run Into, so I'm- not growling.' And there he was gone sure enough. Now, I want to know if that's so; can't I make him pay for my damaged cutter." We suggested we thought he could, but that we were not posted in the law's Intricacies. "Well I ain't mad," he repeated,—"I ain't mad, but I ought to be. He was a big man,—bigger than me,—if he hadn't been I should have ot mad and tbf-n I'd have licked him. Jig fellows have advantage over little nes. He'd have licked me if it had >eeu me thut had run into bis sleigh, say,'taint fair. Why coundn't I be big, too. I'd have liked to have got mad, so I could have licked him. But ou see I couldn't lick him, sol couldn't ;et mad. It would have eased up my eelingd, I know it would— eased them awful, If I only could; but I couldn't." And for several minutes he kept repeating over and over again that be should have got mad, if it had done any good, and that he ought to have got mad, et4? We Qnally suggested that he might hire some big fellow to get mad for him and that that fellow could do his fighting for him. This suggestion struck him very favorably, and he went oH declaring he'd try and dud such rnln and If his price waaa't to high. be'< furnish as an Item MJor« Uw paper Grand masquerade ball given by the Sterling Cornet band In Mannerchor hall February 10th, 1838. All are Invited. Tickets BOc. SOB The Drummer Boy of Shiloh.Fab. 21. . tf More substantial benefit can be obtained from a 60 cent bottle of Dr. Biglow's Positive Cure than a dollar bottle of any other cough remedy. It Is a prompt, safe^and pleasant cure for all throat and lung troubles. For sale by O. A. Oliver. POINTER FOR THE SKATES! SKATES! SKATES! An Immense and Carefully Selected Stock of the All Grades of AT LOWEST RATES. INDEPENDENT : GROCER CUTLERY, GUTL.ER.Y, HARDWARE & STOVES, At my new store oft'Thlrd street, opposite Jacob Elsie's Merchant TailorlBg establishment. Lewis D. Wynn, Saw-MIll In good running order. Bring on •your logs. "Wu, CRAMER. tf*. _u__ TUB CHILD BEOOVEBED;—My little girl, aged seven yeai s, was afflicted with a severe cough and cold. She could not sleep but coughed almost incessantly. I was Induced by a friend to try Chamberlain's Cough Remedy and was astonished at the immediate relief it gave her and the cure it produced. I would not be without it in the house for any price. I have tried many remedies for coughs and colds, but this ia superior to anything I have ever tried. Prof. J. M. MEHAN, Capitol City Commercial College, Des Molnes, Iowa Sold by Strickler & Uoorse. tf Bummit Place. Only 10 lots yet to sell. Every one who has subscribed for one or more of these lots and not paid their first payments must do so at once, or we shall feel warranted in selling to some one else. Best bargains ever offered in Sterling. Lots 8100 each; 810 cash and the balance at 85 per month, for 18 months, without interest. GEO. W. CHAMBERLIN, Agent. tf ' Academy of Music. —AND— THE Our Stork In too lance and mnst be reduced at once. Warranty with each Instrument. (5.00 to 810.00 per Month. The Cream CUT BATES CONTINUED. CO., Gait House Block. of the Market. |)EE}{l'VE GROCERY Is Ui« most Independent Grocery House In Sterling. We make our prices «nd soil GOODS SO LOW That prices astonish every one. 'All iroodi •oldat the lowest llvli'g prices; no over-charging. A child can (BUY GOOfiS At the BKE KITE as low a> a grown person . TheUrgrst and nnest stock to select from; every thing first-da»B. A large (lock ot Vine Cut, Plug andumoklng TOBACCO'S Bouent before the recent advance*. Th« BRK HIVE cuntonieis get the benefit of the low prlcei before the advance. A t&rga stock ol Ullt Edge CLEARING SALE Ladies never had a more elegant assortment to select —OF- Whyisitthat people trade at the Boston Store and ara always glad to go there y That answer is easy: It is because they can get better bargains there than anywhere else. And why do the Boston store's customers stick by it¥ Because it treats them fairly, selling them just what they want and at the most reasonable prices, satisfactory to them in every case. It keeps a full line of ladies dress goods, latest styles, all kinds of ladies wrappings laces embroideries, flannels, muslins, ilankets, quilts, gloves, mittens, spool .bread and everything else to be found n a Bret class dry goods store. 806 The purest Japan tea imported L. £ M. for sale at. GaulrappVXJrocery. _\dS06-w6 WOOLEN GOODS, FOB THB NEXT THIKTY DA.V8, • Cloaks, ^Blankets, . Shawl's, Underwear, GLOVES & MITTENS, Hosiery, Leggins, from. GALL EA<RLY. (Beginning February 7. At 45 and BO Tents per Gallon. Bock Candy Drips, pure white, at 75 CcuU) per Gallon. EOCENE OIL NOD explosive; the best oil sold in tills market, at as low price aa Inferior oils are sold eUewbere. Don't b- deceived and buy low le«t oils and nin the risk ol being burned up.. Kemeinber yoa buylhs BEST At too BKE HIVK. Bnow Flake. Paragon, and Kaimua Wlnt«r Wheat: nil Koll.r IVU-nt.i »nd all Winter iVlieat; makes better ana whiter bread; keeps moist lonstr than Spring Wneut Flour. A genuine article In IPeuuoylvaula Pay Your Taxe*. Tax books for Sterling township ara now open at Sterling National Bank. Parties are requested to pay their personal taxes oa or before Feb. 20th. I will be in the Starling National Bank, evenings, beginning next week, from 8-30 to fi-.SO o'clock. ^VM, A. Conau.LY. dwU Coils-tot. -AND- DRESS GOODS, At a oorttce, to matu mom for big Spring Stock oomlng In at LENIDMAJSTS ttOOJMB VTOKB. Buckwheat Hour 1 1 Ten (kousand pounds sold last season; Sis thousaivt pounds >old so far thU ssa- soa. Tills flour liaa no equal lu tins market: Is made by tne latest process; patent hulled; no black Bpegks. A fine stock ot Canned and (juried Fruits, California Fruits of all kinds* Tbe Goaulne Down East • \ MAPLE SUCAU! Too can save ten to flllevn dents on every dol- taia worth you buy at U» HUE iilVK, R. L. THUS »K*1 U1VB

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

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

Try it free