Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois on February 21, 1888 · Page 2
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Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois · Page 2

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Tuesday, February 21, 1888
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THE EVENING GAZETTE: TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 21 1883. Evening Gazette. I!. & H. L. JuIlN »nil rmprH tors F K K .!> M : it r »*. I Tor Yf ar .. TUESDAY, FEB. 21. IS'H. IF IT were possible to let a man be kept in absolute ignorance of every fact of astronomy until he was thirty, and then tell him some of the leading wonders of the sidereal hearens lie would ridicule his informant, or he would believe and go mad. One by one the facts come to the individual nnd gradually he grows accustomed to their infinite mysteries Here Is our earth, a great ba'l rolling- rapidly in space, spinning around like a top and at the same time revolving in an ellipse about the sun. Something like two hundred and sixty similar bodies are in our sys tern, four of them larger than the earth. Think of this earth not only being measured, but its weight being de lermlned; think that it is known to a second how long it takes to revolve around the sun. Menincommon.rpgard terra jirma as adamantine in firmness; yet earthquake shocks show it to be disorderly within, while it is among the possibilities for it come into contact with some great body thrown out of its orbit and be badly broken if not burst into fragments. Think of solidity and Urmness as associated with a whirling, spinning body, following its great governor the sun, which is describing a fearful circle through the in (Unite night of space, gradually., approaching nearer and nearer to the great sun Hercules, whose distance is HO great as to stagger the human mind, But the worlds of our system, are small as compared with those of tilrluu Casseiopea, Arcturus or any one of millions of others Indicated by the telescope, wh'ise prodigious distance can scarcely be stated in llgures. A tele scope now exists whi^h practically brings the moon within 80 miles o earth, yet not even this telescope can bring these distant inns out of thei star-like shape, although the astrono mer's skill is able to determine by aic of chemistry some of the constituen elements of these stars. The ni^ht o mystery enshrouds all these worlds— ours and the others, of stars. Modern science has built up a great systemu o speculation based upon, self-existen matter and accounts for minerals, veg etables and animals by accidental iiil'm ities and preferred alllnities,—explana tions as ridiculous as Plotemy's crysta spheres which were science's bellet un til Copernicus crushed them. Huxley in the Nineteenth century recently de clared energetically and boastfully tha there^re thousands of scientists who wi 'not accept the Christian religion, and all because the 'Christian religion at tempts to explain the existence of th world by a create cause, self existent omnipotent, eternal, merciful, jus! etc. Take a locomotive, or a gas en gine, or an overcoat to Mr. Huxley o any of his followers, aud tell them tha chance brought their several coustitu eut elements together and he would a once say such a man is a lunatic. Bu how infinitely more'complex is creation than any work of man. "Day unto da; uttereth speech and night unto nigh showeth knowledge," said one of the Divine writers, speaking of the heavens. IS"" it more absurd to say God is from 'the beginnln than to say. Matter at the beirinntii was inert, but that it began to assuirre potency, and to divide, going on frpn stage to stage until star-dust bac passed up into mountains, valleys plains, oceans, trees, beasts, man '! I science rejects a 'Creator theory, wh, the absurdity of a non-creator theory "Canst thou by searching .find ou Uodr"* enquires another writer of re velation. Man cannot grasp, nor wa It designed he should fathom the dee things of creation. Buddhist an Brahmlnical philosophers long ag forbade speculation on this subjec declaring it leads to madness, Scienc deserves credit for its great research and its Valuable contributions to man knowledge, but it has been too ambi tious in its grasp, and when it says, will not believe except I have know! edge, it stultiUes Itself; for the morta cannot grasp the immortal; the inflnit is beyond the finite. When solenci thus declares it rejects what it know not of absolute proof, it sinks to the level of ignorance which ever thus ar gues. A missionary once told a hu morons story (and one will dud a cor responding one Iu Swift's Gulliver' Travels) of a heathen king who ban ished him because he told of ice and snow. Every traveller into new couu tries from Marco Polo to Stanley hat been derided as a falsifier and exagger ator. Mystery ;Lt is all mystery. Fo science to declare the soul. is not because it cannot see it, is though i said the magnetism is wanting in the lodestone. Yet truly as the effects are manifest in the lodestone, so man by thousand signs shows his divine origin and destiny. As the magnet shows its power when the iron is brought Into nearness to it, so he who is no blinded by wilful bias can tee am bear and feel God in the material uni vsase. Boon now nature will be In tensely active. Sap will rush up the trees'to their remotest branches act seeds will be started into sprouting; al invisible to the eye and their activity beyond our cognition. All the time the Infinite Is working His will am pleasure In the sunbeam and the shad ow, In tha zephyr and the gale, bring ing to pass those things which are be* for His favorite man, to whom he baa promised to reveal himself one day as to Moses In the burning bush, an< when rayntaries shall roll away as clouda before th* westering wind o he i« not N snxiou tiw a#mlo*ted tor the Presides? hSsa Attl *** bow 'it/outd ft«l. A CYC-LOSE is a storm of (Treat vicv nice ami of great area, and is charnc "rized ty a dual motion. Its genera! irection is that of a parabola, ivnd it nllows this line in a succession of vhirls or rings. A tornado has th(- ame line of direction as the cyclone, ut has not one-twentieth its distance- o travel and its whirls or rings arc much less in diameter. In other words, \ cyclone (Greek kuklos, n circle) trav- 1s from t*cx> to 3,000 miles, and the- ireadth Is from 00 to -100 miles. A tor- ado travels from 10 to 60 miles and its width is from 00 to looo feet. Hut H x>rnado travels at a rate four or live imes faster than the cyclone, and It !oes a thousand fold more damage in ts career. If cyclones were as disas- rous us tornadoes, the earth would oon be depopulated. There is present hat in the tornado which is absent in lie cyclone. This force, or principle, ir element, in the absence of a better name, or mores knowledge, is called electricity. Its results are shown in he stripping of fowls of their feathers; n the absolute shivering of trees; In he crushing almost to powder of big pieces of timber, etc.; as well as in divers other ways. A cyclone is but a ro- tatory storm.with visible manifestation of thunder and lightning, as a rule t and its direction is always that of a mrabola); in which the wind rarely, if ver, exceeds a velocity of 130 miles an Hour, (generally it is not more than 00). The tornado, with like motion, has like outward manifestation of thunder and ightniug, but its velocity is known to be upwards of 200 miles. But it is the :>ccult force, so infinitely destructive, which has been ascribed to elec tricity, that makes it a visitation so much to be dreaded. Fortunately, the havoc of the tornado is restricted to the surface ol the earth, or, at least, to within two or three feet of Its surface. Any one who will build out from his cellar (it is best to build it out in, a northwesterly direction, as all tornadoes come from the northwest and if built in another the tumullng house might crush in the earth) a cave some few feet from his house and take refuge there with his family he is as safe as though there were no storm. lie can insure .his bouse and so get the money back tha way. These tornadoes usually come from three to eight o'clock p. m., ul though once in awhile they come at other hours. The cyclone ..may come al any hour and from any direction, al though in North America, east of the Hocky Mountains, it usually cornea from the south ana southeast; the t6r- niido always comes from the northwest and usually in the afternoon and even iiig. It is no cowardice to fear the tor nado and seek a place of protection from its ravages. Flussar, brave ant gallant, went down with his ship a Plymouth in 1803. Once a brothe ollicer caught him upon his knees ii prayer and was inciined|to ridicule him "lie who is afraid of his fellow man, said the hero, "is a coward; but he whi is not afraid of'God is a fool." The tornado is a result of occult cause anc coming from nature's own forgo when are born at inn-wind and lightening man may shrink at its coming and ad opt all methods to avoid its assault without danger of being called timid except by silly and inconsiderate per sons who have not sense or judgmen to discern between what is a terror and what is harmless CLAUS SPREOKLES will fight the su gar trust, he being about to erect sev eral refineries on the Pacific coasl That is Claus'8 way of getting into th trust. Be sure the trust will not bee. up fight with him. A CHICAGO WOMAN wants a divorc because her husband made her fete his slippers. Don't blame her; Chicag men's slippers are too heavy for on woman to carry. THANKS, TO Mr. Blair for his bill in troduced yesterday in the Senate flxin the age of consent at eighteen years It should not be less than that any where.' The penalty is scarcely sever enough,—ten years for llie first ofTens aud life for the second. THE CHESSES of a company o blondes at Providence were burned a night or two since; but nobody saw th flames,—there wasn't enough of them to make a small sized blaze. If all o these "star blondes" might lose thei wardrobes in this way and be made tc buy decent clothing, It would be con ducive to morals. THE SUM of ail meanness is found in the Canadian fisheries rules. Knglaiu has, for a century, done all in its pow er to crush out the Gloucester fisher men. Its three-mile rule (measuring from outer point to outer point) is about as fair as the purchase of Muu hattan island in olden day. That fish ery business ought to be • settled a; once, and our fisherman fully pro tected. —The natural gas projecting compa ny's borings have now reached into limestone rock. It Is not expected to find gas-in paying quantities at a depth of less.than eight hundred feet and i may be necessary to go 'more than a thousand. There will be no niore both er about quicksand or 'rubble, but the bore is expected to keep right along through rock of greater or less hard ness. It had reached a depth of in fee 1 this morning,, —Mr. Ben Brassier encountered yes terday afternoon, at his farm sach a noise at some distance below where be was boring (he was then about 25 fee down) so great as to be distinguUh«( twelve rods away. It continued several hours, aud he and others who were present declared it to be gas Water filled in and choked it up along in tee night When it began he was do wi below the surface several fetit, aud th noise started him out pretty lively. He gained fresh confldeuc* and fee!* assured ha grwt white. riti oneouiivsr gu b*tor«» a — In receipt of letters daily from par- ies iu various portions of the country skini? of the present and future pro-- ects of Sterling,- we have tlmii^l'l it ot amiss to say through the columns f the GAZETTE what we have in ef- ect gaid to them. And, in the first 'lace, \ve would insist that wo wish no lerson to come here and scjttle under alse impressions or statements; to nthice people to come here under rutB- epresen^tions is to have them. Inter, erome disgusted with the city and its •eople. With this statement, we would invite attention to the fact that he business of our postoltice has been teadily increasing, until last year it aid the government a protit of upwards of SS.OOO. Our population has ncreased (Sterling aud Kock Falls) rom 0,400 in 1830 to nearly 10,000. )ur factories, some thirty iu all, have, without exception, increased their facilities and they are shipping their >roducts to all portions of the civilized world. In the past three years there las been constructed a splendid water works system, at an expense of 8150,- XX>,_The city has the plans and speci- icatlons for an elegant, roomy and ca- jacious city hall, which structure will 56 reared during the coming season. A general system of sewerage will likewise be begun at an early day. Most of the money has been subscribed foi an upper dam, to be located some little distance above the lower one, which dam will more than double the capac ty of our water power. ' A charter is secured for a street railroad to run 'roru the extreme eastern to the ex- reme western limits of the city, and ;o run, also, over the free bridge and to connect Sterling and Ilock Falls. Our merchants are prosperous and doing u thriving business. Everything points to an immense increase over the present large business being done In our live and progressive city. Already we are apprised of two factories that will start up in the Spring, and one of our oldest factories will add another industry tlila Spring which will Tequire one hundred additional employes. Our surrounding farming country is one of the richest in America; we challenge any one to find so prosperous a set of fanners as those, that live within a radius of fifteen miles ot Sterling. Add to the fore going a splendid climate, which tends to the prolongation Of life, as is showr in tlie great number of old rrco pie living here. Our readers will recall their astonishment some tei years since when we- published the name and street-residence of inhabitants of our city, so lengthy was the list. -Add to dums in the river the great wealth of climato and soil, and a line system of public schools, fifteen prosperous church societies, and a well to-do and steadily increasing in wealtl population, and we ask, where will any one go to find a more desirable pl.ic for investment and for settlement Look at this issue qf the GAZETTE; i is scarcely up to average in the amoun of news, home and foreign. We un frequently compelled to issue a sto page paper to meet the demands mad up us., Would any but a live, progroa sive and prosperous people maintain paper like the GAZETTE? And yel besides the daily GA/ETTE,. there are seven other papers, weekly and month ly, published in Sterling and Hoc! Falls. Our people' are sociable, law abiding, peaceful and peaceable, and a happy as it is allotted people to be her on earth.. Again we say, come thl way, and investigate for yourselves We have a free bridge, of iron, conned ing our two cities, which cost upward of 850,000; our lower dtitn represent much more than that amount of cap: tal.in Its construction alone, not tc count the millions of capital investei in manufactories propelled by it. On of our public school buildings cost up .wards of 880.COO; another some 830,o<X Three o.f our church edifices are ele gant and beautiful; all are comforta ble and attractive. Our water work cost $150,000, fully; the upper dam will cost 860,000; our sewer system will cost nearly twice that. A natura gas projecting company is organize aad boring for that precious cornmod; ty, experts having assured us that ga can be found here in the Trenton rock Our people are all imbued with spirl ofprjttress. The great wealth to b seen Sere has all been made right her by the people who possess it. We bav never had any outside assistance. • No body has come here with capital. Th river with the fall of water and th magnificent farm lands surrounding u have given us our wealth. Come, wt say, and see for yourselves and provi the truth of what we declare. — Earth is our comon mother, — source of ^supply, and Hna( receiver o_ our bodies when we no longer nee< nourishment.. Look at its outlines contour, study its topography. Hen is sterile Russian steppe that will no support a buffalo; there a great Arctic. ice field, whose thinly scatterd mosses and tiny willow bushes give support t a few animals which in turn -feed a few wretched Eskimo". Here we observe . great terra incognita in the south Arc tic circle, clad in eternal snow and Ice there are great mountain ranges, whos tops cannot be Inhabited. A belt gU dies the earth from 80 to flo north lati tude, and therein are the most fertil lands and the most prosperous an< happy peoples. It is plain proposition that that part of earth is most deslrabl for habitation which contains cllmat. beat adapted to highest physical cul ture and soil capable of affording sustenance to greatest numbers of people Near the equator great beat cause frequent and great vegetable decay which engender germs of disease. Thi Inhabitants, enervated by the iutena suubeamj, are made fit subjects fo lodgment and germination of the mi crobes arising (rom fen and bug anc *wamp and pool. Look at your and you will find Sterling U m tht favored portion; whera thero »re br ig winters, whoso every breath is an ispiration to energy, and short but oti-nt summers for the fructification f cereals and fruits. Take a book of iformation and you learn that Stern(? is set in the midst of a peculiarly ertile prairie, whose annual yields Hve already enabled the people to lay p treasures and to branch out into arious industries. Given climate nd s-oil and the rest is assured, t is uot a question to be ar- :ued, but an axiom. *Mnd any irosperous people and their irosperity comes of these two causes, ,nd their prosperity is in proportion to lie wealth of these two present agen- ies. - Some may be slower than oth- rs In developing; but all are bound to .evelop which possess them. No one an make the American Desert a paradise; nor can people make the Arctic ind Antarctic regions rich and fertile; >ut we say there is not upon earth a cnown region possessing climate and oil like ours that has not become populous and great, or but that is under irocess of becoming so. Just as the great granary of Egypt became the pb- ect of attraction to Syria in years of amine, so these rich places of earth ike Sterling become the Meccas of jermanent residence by those who are attracted from less favored regions. Thus briefly we give reason for the 'aith that has always been in us, that the vast granary of t'e Ilock river ralley is destined to be densely popu- ous. Scarcely a tithe of Its possible annual earth-yield has been drawn out. The river itself with its fall affords added wealth in its power to drive wheels of factories. The greatly add- d population and wealth may not come quite as soon as we have felt it would come; but we do know that come they must, or else our section will prove exception to all other portions of earth where there exists anything like coriesp mding wealth of climate and soil. Like caust-s and like conditions beget the world over, like results. Sometimes it takes a little longer to find our the gifts and benefits of one s"ctioji than It does to tlnd out another, but all are eventually known and improved. KOfH. KALI.M. -*-Mr. Herman Sheldon, of Hecla, Ditk., is visiting frieuds here. -i-Mr. Andrew I-indsley has been confined to the. house) for a week or more with a sprained let;. ^Mr. J. P. Kussell living a short distance west of Rock Falls, is about to erect a nice farm residence. -t-A German named Fritz Bertraud, chopping wood on the Worthington farm this morning, slipped and cut his foot badly with his axe. •+• The gas projecting company was down 76 feet at 10 o'clock this morning, five feet through red shale and ton feet In limestone rock, since yesterday's report. H-A friend tells us that a Itock Falls man bought a few days ago some pigs which would not and could not eat. He examined their mouths and finding they had far more teeth than nature usually gives to porkers, IIH got a pair of forceps and extracted the surplus supply. The animals at once took to eating with the rapacity and greed that marks their family the world over -t-Followlng are the officers elect of the Ilock Falls Building and Loan As sociation, at its annual meeting: Directors, Truman Culver, C. 'M. Worth and Robert McNeil, all re-elected. The board of directors re-elected the following otlicers: A. C. Stanley, (president Robert McNeil, vice presidsnt; Isaac I Bush, secretary; James >Pettigrew treasurer; W. N. Haakell, attorney The company^ reports show It to be in very good condition. One hundred additional shares were sold, and '82,200 were loaned out at last night's meeting Dr. C. M. Wheeler's office, over 1 Wolf's store. Chronic diseases and diseases of woman my specialty, tf. AURIVALS • Mrs. W. D. Hughes, wife or the editor of the Mt. Carrol! Mirror, i- guest of Mrs. F. C. Woodruff. Mr. and Mrs. Jacob S .Strickler luve returned home from their visit to Mt Carroll. Mr John Gelwicks and family, of Mt. Carroll, are guests of Mr. and Mra. Geo. P. Perry. Mrs. A. L. Parker has returned from a visit to Iowa. Her father, A. J. Burgess, and her brother, came hack with her. Dr. T. A. Brown, of St. Paul, Minn., one of the early pioneers from Ver mont, is stopping a few days with Mr. Norman Clark; Mr. Geo. F. Woods, of Amboy, and Mr. Frank J. Woods, of Bloomlngton, aru visiting their sister, Mrs. P. N! Edwards. DEPARTURES. ' Mr. C. C. Johnson for Chicago. C. M. Worthington for Chicago. —Mr. W. A. Golder. of Chicago, after a short visit here, returned to Chicago to-day. The stock of goods Is always new at ,he Boston Store, aud always sold at .he lowest possible price—lower than ian be had elsewhere. Call and see and be persuaded. 5 The Demand for Bnbben. There has been a wonderful increase of late years In the demand for rubbers, and they have almost supplanted the heavy overshoe so popular a few seasons ago. Lately the sales of rnbbeTs have almost doubled, nnd the demand has at times been nlrrtoRt equal to the supply. The light rubber serves the purpose of warmth and keeps the water out, nnd Is, therefore, of double advantage and safer than the heavy overshoe, as one 16 less liable to colds if by some mischance he should forget to put them on. There Is a peculiarity about the styles worn. Elderly people wish a heavy, full rubber, and want them large, BO that they cun easily be put on and taken off. The middle aged person wanta a f nil rubber, but as light as possible and a perfect fit. The young man or miss wants a tip that Is a half rubber, Just covering the heel and part of the toe, exposing most of the shoe. They must fit like a glove, too. To one who has had experience In this line of business It Is easy to "size up" a customer, and one who understands the trade rarely loses much time In selling a pair of robbers.—Dealer tn Globe-Democrat, K Booming. Call on P. T. VanHorne for plans and specltlcations for all kinds of buildings and cut of same. tf See Lendman's new ad. See, the new »d of N. Carpenter & Co. tf , A. lieardot's French pates, truffled. Game; partridge, grouse, snipe, chicken, woodchuck, wild duck, plover, pheasant, quail, chicken liver, Un- deroods deviled bam, Richardson Robblns potted ham, shrimp, lunch tongue deviled crabs, Russescher ca- viare, imported sardines, mustard sar? dines, salmon, lobster, at Dunn's. Cbicaao Market*. The foliewing are the closing quota tions of grain, cattle and hogs on th» Chicago market, reported especially for the GAZETTE by W. S. HoCre* A Co. Wheat~*0^c May ;70<i;cash; steady. Coru—5l*ic May;47^o c*ah; steady. Oat*—3!*ac May; A^» cash; quiet Pork—$U.i«H- Hoqra— active, tSrtu ;txiat shade high*? Cattl*—«5*ady; Btm. Academy of Music, MONDAY NIGHT, FEBRUARY C7, Grand I'rodiuitlon ot the greatest of all Spectacular Dranuu, JULKS VERNE'S IN EIGHTY DAYS, Under the Immediate supervision of the well- known Metropolitan Amusement Director, W. J. FLEMING, Esq. (Late Manager Nlblo's, N. Y.) F*EOF»L,E 4O it «.',nrload«;or ttpeelal Wcpncry.—* MAONIFIOKTT STAGS EFFECTS, MARVELOUS MECHANICAL AND SPECTACULAR INCIDENTALS. A STRONG CAST. GRAND AMAZONIAN MARCHES AND DRILLS. Notwithstanding the enormous ex]>enfie con- nested with this grand production, regular prices will prevail, viz: 35, 60 und 75 Cents—no higher. Seats now on sale at Fuller's Boko stqrK. FOR SAL.K. An Old Established Business The undersigned will receive bids for the-sa'e of the stock of Clothing, Furnishing Good* ant Hats, of Isaac Wolf, lately dccoajuil, ot Sterling Illinois, subject to the approval of the County Judge. The purchaser can take the store In which de ceased conducted business for the past 90 years Appraisement can be seen at the store-by parties desiring to Inform themselves. EMMA WOLF, Administratrix. Sterling, Ills., Feb. 18, 1888. (i The Choicest Line of ti IVuts, and. Tobacco !• merlin*, or anywhere else, eaa be found at JNO. P. LAWRIE'S. Ladle- Prbble <Uoat Button, •! 6O Hens Lace, Button aad Congress, !l »5 Children* Kid and Ooat Button. OO Hisses Kid and Goat Button, 1 . WINTER UOODB AT COST. D. W. HOPKINSQN. ATTENTION! I cannot say that I have the largest stock of GUfcO O EM E S In Sterling, or that I sell lower than any other house, but will give you an Idea of ray Stock and FriceH, And let you judge for yourself. January t, 1838 825 Backs Minnesota Flour: the very best Patent. »i.s» per sack. 370 bushel Potatoes at f 1.00 per bushel 80 barrels Eocene and Snow White Oil: Boo Whlth I2c per gallon. W boses Kirk's, Fairbanks, Procter & Gamble laundry Soap; 6 to 8 cents per bar ' Ov«r 300 boxes Toilet Snap at 3 to 10 cento per Cake. _ 800 pounds Smoking and Chewing Tobacco, fron; M to K cents per pourtd. 000 pounds 8tarch. 8 to 10 cents per pound. Over eeo pounds Uaklug Powder, UO to 40 cents per pound. Besides. Sugan. Teat, Coffee*, SYRUPS, 8PIOES, SxtncU, Foreign aud l>omeatis Frull*. Oreen aad Dried, aud a LARGE STOCK Of other article* too ouiuerous to loaution. P'*»»e <wn»p»r» ay olock wul pdM» with otli «utlU«<l u> cl»lm L. L. JOHNSON, Th® Best can b© had A. T — A. R HENDRICKS OPPOSITE CALT HOUSE. VS. REFINED LARD, The Public's attention has been called to the subject, through the proceedings of Congress regarding the subject, aud we vrish also tn CALL ATTENTION To the fact that we have i IM LiRD At 12 ic per Pound, We have a tew more of those Sweet Florida Oraip, At 25 & 30c per Dozen Nr more to be had after these are goiie. OUR CANNED FRUITS —AND— VEGETABLES are selling fast. . TRY OUR COFFEES AND TEAS « The best in the city. Maple Sugar and Honey. We can save any one money by trading with us. SPRING SUITS -IN- JACOB EISELE, HAS JUST REOEIVKD A Full Line —OF SPRING WOOLENS Mult* to Order. Perfect Fit*. Reasonable I'ricea. Bhortext Notice. CHICAGO REAL ESTATE. lielntr connected with an old experl- rleiiced ItKAlj JKHTATK firm In Chicago, I have at all times choice City and suburban property for nale. Ix>ta, alno acre*, for •lib-dividing Into lot*. Chicago IB growing rapidly ; real estate IH liifreoMlns In value ; an Investment there la anre to pay big; In- tercut. 1 can cite many Instance* where property, both lotn and acres, have more than doubled In value In the pant six months. Just now 1 havo two extra cood bargalnM to offer. Also, Nome houses In Hterllnc, nnd two (rood forms near Hterllnic. J. V. KMSI1TT, merllnK. Ill: Try one and you'll smoke no other. Sold only by KKA J'KAHKK, who also keeps choice brauds of Tobacco, cigars, pipes, and line con fectlonary at lowest prices. lllu ' revalllUonlze<ltl>e world dur ' nKjha Iwt b»" -entunr. Wot leaet among the wonders of Inventive progress Is a method and system of work that can be performed all over the country without separating the workers from ttielr homes. Pay liberal; anyone can do the work: either sex, young or old; no special ability required. Capital not neened, you are started free. Cut this oui and return to us and we will send you fren something of great valuo and Importance to you tbat will store you In business, which will bring you In more money rlxlit away, than anything else In the world, (irund outllt free. Address Trueaco., AiiKiista, Maine. - dwtf Wall Papers, Wall Papers, Wall Papers, Wall Papers, Wall Papers, Wall Papers,

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