Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois on February 22, 1888 · Page 2
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Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois · Page 2

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Wednesday, February 22, 1888
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THE EVENING GAZETTE: WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY livening Gazette. o o*t rvKurn nv OARRIHR. ti:>H ii tin I'ntiTi-t »< V"i.l-Hm Sittur. WKDNF.SPAY, FEB. Si l!«*. GO T) HOUSKKKKI'I.VIi hllS WOH name and fumo in its short life and both are well deserved. IN KENTUCKY, Texas anrt some otli- er States it is Democratic statesmen which ride around and clamor for State oilices; In this Srate, it is Republican ones. The minority docs not have to engage in the canvass in any State; but they wish they might, all the same. THEFF.IIKUAKY number of Dress, a magazine devoted to health and beauty, is a very satisfactory number. It discusses dress from a very sensible standpoint and will no doubt aid in giving woman many excellent Ideas upon the subject. The price is only two dollars — a year and line premiums are offered club raisers. Published at a.iu, ,V,.h Ave., N. Y. CHICAGO STILL offers up fervent petitions fur the Democratic national convention. No more expense to prepare a hall for the two than for one. .besides, two crowds ef equal size spend more money then does one of them. Hotels, restaurants &ud saloons are particularly and peculiarly concerned In this matter. WHEN DUMAS' Count of Monte Cristo was first published he was much ridiculed for making his hero find so much wealth in the cave on the rock islaud, s twenty-millionaire being then so great a rarity. Were he living now, and writing of the present time, he'd have to rate him four or live times higher, else his presence in 1'aris would not cause so great a furore, In.Xew York, London and Paris live many whose wealth far exceeds the fabulous wealth of .the eccentric hero Kdmund Dan tea. THREE QUARTERS of a century ago, American orators predicted that with the lapse of time the,iameof Washington would grow brighter and brighter, until the anniversary of his birth would be regarded by his countrymen as brightest and beat of all the day sot the year, in that it recalled the first of patriots, Hrst of rulers, first of soldiers. Alas I that it should be so; but while his name is often quoted and while in general terms, men speak reverently of .his memory, in some way there has grown up an indifference to this day. John C. Hamilton's history of the republic aud sundry revelations in the hero's life have combined to uring about the result in some measure pio- bably. At first he was wellnlgh del- tied. Slander which had during his life-time made most free with his name, was hushed at his death, and his former defamers became his moat valiant defenders. VVeems and Spatka rejected everything that could possibly reflect upon the subject of thelrjpralae; other biographers followed in the same-vein. Possibly Washington's now wellknuwn aristocratic views have tended most to the diminishing of his great fame. Hut we pass by tliis-yiew of the case, refraining from repeating any of trie slanders that were rife a century ago, and would . asy that the great hero of the revolution by every rule governing greatness merits the title of great and by every principle of gratitude merits the affection of his people. He was a man with thq frailties of his race, but he had fewer than weie common in his day. He was successful, defeating the armies of Britain aud founding a • republic upon such firm pillars as that it has withstood the shocks of wars'aud the throea of financial chicanery. Ilia administration HS ruler, after the war, culled for diplomacy and statecraft; he was equal to the need of the occasion. At the close or his administration he retired,, to ill. Vernon, where he showed as marked zeal in the raaH- agement of.fcls large estate as had characterized him when general of the armies and President of the republic. He died at the close of the century (from an attack greatly aggravated by physicians who took nearly all his blood from him, as was too frequent a practice In that day), leaving the heritage of a name which must ever stand first among the heroes and statesmen of the world. II? so blended personal ambition with love of country that he totally escaped the Implication of selfishness; he so disciplined his armies its to avoid being called martinet, yet with sufficient strictness to ensure best results in battle. ' He was resolute of purpose and inll<jxible in discipline, yet humane withaL He was strong in his attachments, yet in the bestowmenfc of ofll- 'JriTK A strong high licensw party is ~;>rinjrlnif up in Maine in opposition to prohibition. It wili he remembered t'isit Maine has had prohibition for upwards of thirty-live years. Scott to CAREFUL AS was Walter .••void anachronisms, yet in his charra- i-ifj Ivauhoe he has Richard of the Lion Heart when journeying with the fool uf Cedric and attacked by Fitzurse ) wear a helmet of date of two hundred .\ears later. Nothing was moro un- sijemly in shape then than . the head genr of a knight of that day, it being most nearly like a stove boiling pot of • mr day, with a long but narrow ipeu- ing for ventilation. J..st previous to Hie scene above referred to, when Friar Tucfc is about to cuff Hichard, it would seem that the author knew the correct headgear, for Tuck refers to the pot up.m his head. Perhaps Scott was somewhat annoyed at the time of writ ing the Fitzurse tragedy by reason of his nearly impossible task of restoring Aihelstane to life after having had him clove through skull to teeth, a license of ronmnce rather beyond permissible length, and which set the critics after him. A POET is in our midst. He writes us he is but twenty two and encloses eight poems varying in length from lifiy to five hundred lines asks us to criticise and offers us the whole batch for ten dollars. The price is little enough, but the quality is not up to the standard. He calls it blank verse; it Is decidedly blank. Hexameter, however, is evidently an unknown word with the poet, as witness the following chosen at random from a "poem" entitled Scattering of Chaos. "Old Boreas blew Uls purple nose so very hiird, He scared tlie Harpies from their bowcred n?i»t mi highest peak. While Jove sat down and laughed until he started amber tears Wlilch ran until they made a pool at his feet, he might swim In." Our poet's figures are not wanting in boldness, and hypubole is his strongest grip, as note the capacity of Jove's tear-ducta. Scanning of Virgil and Homer and Paradise Lost might be good exercise, as well as four or five years study of versification. However, unlike Silas Wegg, the GAZETTE does not drop into poetry, even occasionally. What it does wish, is the news, the very latest. Our youngest help, in printer's parlance, the devil, being at the hobbledehoy age, when he fancies each maid he meets the object of his heart's adoration, can supply us at his leisure with all ot the poetry that the paper stands •in need of for ^he present. Probably by the time thefpoet above gets where he can endite real poetry, we'll he where we can take it off his hands as fast as he can manufacture it. Surprise Party on Alderman Brewer. Editor Gazette: Alderman Brewer is the oldest- inhabitant of the city of Sterling, barring Mrs. Worthlugton; that is, he has lived inside the present city -limits longer than any other person excepting the venerable and estimable lady named. Were it possible in the earlier days-ef Mr. Brewer's residence I ere to get together so large a body of people as met at his home last evening, the dally paper, had there been such a luxury in those df»ys, would, in chronicling the event, have said something like this: "A pleasant event in Harrisburg. 'All the inhabitants of Harrisburg, together wilh all the people from Chatham, gathered at the large and commodious residence of George- W. Brewer last evening, and after the regulation style governing all genuine surprise parties', passed the time until a late hour, etc., etc." The friends from Chatham, which WHS part of what is now second aad third wards, would have had a pleasant walk paM or through Brink's Held, which lay in-part of the section now called secoud warii, up to Harrisburg, — complaint about n rtivc comes in without signature. \Ve must IIMVP names of writers, or wo ciimiot publish. All should know by this time that tl-e (•AZETTE does not publish names of writers except with their consent. —An old gentleman of eighty stopped us this morning, and asked, "D;j you smell it? I mean the air. Springs lu-orning. When ssp begins to rise trip, air ia sweet,—spring aweet. It's drawing nigh." —At Deer (Jrove one night recently at the ventral examination by Supt. Ilehdricka In the school house, the big crowd was rather too much for the floor and it fell, afooforso, to the earth Nobody was hurt. —The GAZETTE wishes the tramp nuisance should be abated It knows that In BIT mouths time not one could be seen within two miles of Sterling, if our authorities will only arrange to put every one to work that IB caught within our city limits. —We are asked, "What about a farmers'club at Sterling V" We refer the matter to the farmers themselves. The live farmers of Palmyra have a fine one in operation; our farmers of Sterling, Jordan, Hume, Coloma, Montmorency, Hopkins, Ilahnamanand other adjacent towns ought to organize one here. —Tne editor met Mr. Brows of the Eureka last evening for the first time and it to jk them scarcely ten seconds for each to discern that the other was from the Southland. Mr. Brown hails from Virginia, and is a Hue specimen of the physical growth of the people of that sunny land; he is, as well, a most competent and skilled manager of a most Important branch of the Eureka Company's manufactures, viz., the buggy and road cart department. Muvrmenlaol Popaintlon. was part of the present first And the friends from Jordan, which ward. who were present, would have found no obstructions in the way of fences, aud f rtw evidences of habitation In their six or seven miles ride, there was no talk of In those days "upper drfms," cial places, he did not crowd his adversaries or those indifferent to him. * He avoided bloodshed, yet he was ready to do battlo with those nations which sought to tyrannize over th« infant republic. He, was not an angel, but a man, who could show temper at times and one who unjoyed the gayeties,— the amusements of life. He ~was not a teetotaler and on extreme occasions actually swore; but nevertheless his ananuers and morals were so far ahead -of the fashion of his times as to win :for him highest praise as Christian and gentleman. To his eternal honor be it wald: He escaped the French atheism mr InfldelUy which possessed so many wf the public men of his day, and he •.»«! as be lived a Urm believer in the nJuristUn religion. By all people he Is esteemed the ensemble of fervid patriotism, disinterested statesmanship, bu: uaiie generalship, devoti n to duty. .jfot a people lives upon earth but re- S »fds uim'ss wttaowt a peer in the two i .twlitiea of virtue and patriotism, if be i a superior In street railways were not being agitated, city sewerage, city buildings,, gas projects, etc., did not quicken the pulse of the people; the GAZETTE which has earnestly advocated these results, lay dormant in the brain of its projectors. The present dam was not even a well developed chrysalis. The editor of our daily was yef by several years to have announced that he was born even, and of course couldn't "whoop it up" for the city of solid prospects and coming boom. But what I'm trying to get at ia the fact that a large number of friends of Alderman Brewer and family met at his residence, and on the Alderman's return from temperance meeting were found to be making things pretty much their own way ana wholly at their expense. The surprise was a complete one, and the evening was enjoyed hugely by all present; the air of informality that always pervades the Brewer household making all feel at once easy and free to act. Probably the most fun of the evening was derived from "pitching the bean bags," in which sport the ladies from Jordan showed remarkable skill, and records ranging from minus flve to plus ten. But it was with the elaborate spread which followed, that the men from Jordan, Foster, Gilbert, and the Brassier Bros., made a record for their township, and got in their work with a dexterity, accuracy and display of endurance that was simply amazing I here was no "five off" pitching done «ii e ",- A *. mld n'RW the crowd dispersed filled with cake andjother delicacies. M well an food for the pleaaantest rec" ARRIVALS, Mr. and Mrs. 3. R. Gordon, of Rushford, N. Y;, lire guests of Mr. J. R. Bell. DEPARTURES. Mr. W. H. Johueon left last night for Milan, his home. Mr. Levl Rutt leaves this evening for Lancaster, Pa'., with a carload of horaes. • • Mr. R. (J.Swartout, has linally left for Chicago, Mr. Frank Lehman taking the night work, and Mr. Webster taking Mr. Swartout's place. - Pnpitlnr ATTlTHeinftute anil ionium. I rrint'inljor, In my youth, when I bo- cnmc fonil of books and of study. I used to look upon hulls, game* tiiid prjze matches us foolish nnil senseless things, fit only for Billy people who could not np- precluto the delights of literature. When I became older I BUW tho folly of this, notion, and entered Into tho common games nnd amusements of life like other people. For the customs, games and amusements of it people are the outcome of .long years of experience, the means whereby people come to relax themselves, and to throw off tho cures of business. Nay, more; they are tho means of forming acquaintances, of learning tho hublts, character, aud thoughts of each other, and of becoming skilled in social ways, in the power of amusing and entertaining others. Besides, any man that has an oye to see and aa ear to hear. can read a whole volume In some feto clmmpetre or in some open air match of two contending parties. It is here that character is exhibited, that wit, humor nnd raillery are apt to find free play; that disguises'are thrown off, and people show themselves as they are; aud it ia hero 'that a thousand things worth knowing may be learned when one has tho art to learn them. A man who can enjoy the literature of a people should be broad enough to enjoy their amusements, for without this breadth of char- actor he wlil never be able to produce anything thai, the • people will enjoy.— Home Journal. . Growing Tall by Exercise. Exercise ia generally taken without any direct reference to the increase of height. Thus it often happens that the gymnastic feats chiefly indulged in tend rather to check than to increase the rate of growth. This applies particularly to the lifting of heavy weights, the use of large dumb bella, Involving comparatively slow movements, and all exercises which tend to Increase the supporting power of the spine and the leg bones, even though they may be exercises primarily directed to Increase the muscular power of the arms. Pulling exercises, though they tend to increase the development of the arms In length as well as in girth (round the forearm chiefly), do not on the whole favor the development of length of limb. Bailors, who from boyhood upward are much employed in pulling andjiaullng, are on the average short men, though often the development of strength and weight resulting from their active open air lives Is remarkable. We soe ofteuer among them than in other classes brawny chests, shoulders and upper arms in company with lower limbs which by comparison appear almost stunted. On the other hand, men engaged In hunting, or In occupations requiring much walking, running, leaping aud the like, acquire well developed lower limbs,"and are on the average taller than other classes.—Professor Richard A. Proctor. UOU& IF IIK COULD. SUGAR TRUST HAVEMEYER DECLINES TO ANSWER QUESTIONS, —The Prohibitionists of Whiteslde county are working like beea for con- vurU to their party and differing from other politic*! organizations, when they secure» coQTjtft, they hold him by winnlBg hit gigmture to the cau»« -i-Mr. Martin J. Conboy is back from Nebraska. +Mrs. WUllani Lyle left yesterday afternooon for Silverton, Colorado. + Mrs. C. Ingels, of Bublette, is the gueat of Mra. Clarance Woodworth. -*-The Ladies Keauing Circle met yesterday afternoon at Mrs. John Newton's. +Mrs. Butler, mother of Mrs. Julia Smith, is confined to her bed in consequence of a fall, yesterday afternoon, upon a pavement. +The drill of the gas projecting company is doing some rapid work now. We were informed this morning at 10 o'clock that a progress of forty feet had been inade within 24 hours. They are in hard limestone rock,—some fifty feet down. Last night at 11 o'clock, the chain holding the drill to the beam broke and fell and struck Mr. Matt. Hiues, inflicting a gash upon hlg forehead. He was kept'away from the work this morning in consequence, Dr. O. M. Wheeler's office, over I. Wolfs »to«. Chronic diaeuM ami woman uiy tpeeUlty. tf. But III m«rl!» That Hn Wonld Control til* Pr.rc of Mii:»r mil Over the World If H« CoiiM— How One Refinery Wiw Dliipo««4 "f— Thn lnrr<-n»<i In the Snjnr Quotation. NEW Tonic, Feb. 2i — When v -th» legislative committee engaged in investigating th» Interior mprhnniatii ot the "trusts" reoon- venod Tu.-uliy morning Henry O. Have- mi>yer reninvd tlie stand. Lmyer Bliss, for the committee, Immediately naked him what share in tha 145,000,000 of tru.it stock had been allowed the stockholders of the Haveroeyer ruflnery which had been burned. The wiino H had refined to answer this. question Mond'iy and he did the s»ro« Tuesday. The committee Insisted on an answer. Again an answer was refused and the fact was noted. An effort will bo be made to puuish Mr. Havemeyer for contempt Witness mid that the no-called combination could not control entirely the price of sugar, as tho foreign markets are open. He was, he e*ld. In business to make money, and woul 1 control the markets of the whole world If be could. The refineries In tbl» country not In the "trust" hnve a capacity of 9,000 barrels. Blnco the tariff went into effect five years ago the foreign Import trad* has dwindled to comparatively nothing. George A. Moller. ot the North Hirer Bugar company, was the next witness Th company, had sold out to the combination In preference to entering It at the rate offered— f!00,000 in the new stock. Mr. Bearle the bought the company out for $325,000 for th combination. He knew that tbe Havemeyei had enternd the trust for between t;0,000,0< and 117,<XX\000. Editor Barrett, of The American Grocer, w» called and produced quotations showing tha prices of sugar have advanced about a cent pound. Parsons was recalled, but nothing definite was got from him. The committee will report to the senate his refusal to give information. . CONDENSED NEW3. A firm of contractors In Home, Italy, has collapsed, bavin;; liabilities amounting 60,000,WU lire—about *SI,600,000. Near Mirenoi, Mich.', Tuesday, William Jonce was killed and Levl Newell fatal! hurt by a saw-mill boiler explosion. Clinton, Njwaygo, Ionia, aud . Lonaweo are the latest Michigan counties to adop local option, all by good majorities. H. C. Mnine, a Rochester, N. Y. astrono mer.snys a group of sun spot* bad just fair! came Into view the day of the Mt Vernon, 111,, cyclone. A confligration In the village of Holland E'ie county, N. Y., destroyed a block o buildings occupied by stores, shops, etc. LMS about 150,000. Georgn H. Corliss, the mechanical englnee and mannfnclurur vrlio built and deiignec the engine iwd nt the Centennial exposition diod at Providence, R I., Tuesday. Ji'salo Bryant, daughter of a wealthy farmer near Lexington, Ky., died Tuoadaj from the effects of rat pohon which sh had taken, thinking It was q:iinlne. JVsie Holmes, of the Fidelity bank. Cm clnntttl, notoriety, was released by the oour Tuesday. The prosecutions are now al ended in this case, the Indictment! again* all except Harper and Hopkins having tmi nollod. A disgraceful quarrel took plaoe In i BprlngHdnl, Ills., court Tuesday, In which States Attorney Jones tried to disembowe Hon. Lloyd Hamilton with a knife. Th parties wore both furloudy angry, but n blood was shed. _ The Toronto (Canada) board of trade ha adopted resolutions In favor of pausing a law I to proven t that country "becoming thu rofugs of absconding fraudulent debtoii of otho countries," and also in favor of so amandin) the extradition treaty between Canada ant tbe United Bin tea us to include "fraudulcn debtors In Its provisions. Chauncsy Depow was lu Chicago Tuesday. Ho said that Binlne would be the Republican nominee, bjrnuia there would bo so man; others who could not gee a majority. Thot some one would move Blalne'a nomination by acclamation, and It would be carried with a rush. Cleveland, ho said, would undoubtedly load the Democrats. There is still some trouble in tha Reading coal region, and Lewis talks of ordering thi man on strike again becauM many ar» refused work. The railway officials say thoM refused work are men who refused to obej orders previous to tbe agreement, and tha all such will bo promptly discharged In the future. Outsider* are confident that tha strike In completely broken. NEW YORK, Feb. aa—At tbe Harvard club dinner Tuesday night Gen. Sherman said tha soldiers of this country had always made pcncj and tbe civilians had made war. The boyH aaiig "Marching Through Georgia," when the general sat down. Michigan makes more shingles than all the other states in tho Union, but, curl ously enough, it has no more than <the usual percentage of good boys.— Burling ton Free Press. .THE MARKETS. OHHUOO, Feb. U. Board of trade quotations to-day were u fol lows: Wheat--No.' 2 March; opened TBtto, closed 70 1 nominal; May, opened SOJfc closed 60££c askeJ; June, opened 81^£c, closed 81^-Uc. Corn-No. a March, opened 47^0, oloaed <7)^c asked; May, opened and cloned 61S&); June, opened and closed Ol^c. Oats—No. 8 May opened Sl^Hc, closed 81^-J$o; Juno, opened SIMo, cloaed sis^c bid; August, opened SHc, closed S8o nominal. Pork—March, opened $18.87U bid, cloned $18.90 nominal: May, opened $14.«5, cloned $14.10; June, opened $14 15 bid, closed IM.17U nominal. Lard-March, opened $7.77M bid, closed Lin Stock—Union Stock yards quotations- Hogs-Market opened fairly active and prioss a shade higher ou the best grades; light graded. $4.85®8.SO; rough packing, 88.06®».M; mtod lots, $S.10@5.40; heavy packing and shipping: lota, $5.30<a3.75. Cattle-Market strong; DeeresT W.80@4.80 cows, *:.90@8,10; stockon, H«0a 8.00. Sheep-Market weak, 10®15 0 lower; oa- Uvea, $8.40(45.40; westerns, HBOias.aS; lambs, Produce: Buttor-Fanoy Elgin creamery, 80a 81o per Ib; fancy dairy, SS@ii4o: packing rtock, 18@15c. Kggs-Freah laid. ISQSlo per do».; Icehouse, 15@18c. Dressed poultry-^Chlckens, »a lOc par Ib; turkeys, 10®12^{o; ducks, 8®10o' geeco, 8<at>o Potatoes-«5®SOo per bu,; sweet potatoes, $3.60(34,00 por bbL Apples-Cfaoloa, $a.86<a)J.75; per bbL Cranberriosi-Bell aod cherry, $9.00 per bbl; bell and bugla, $0.51). •New York. N=w YORK, Feb. 81. Wheat—Quiet; No. 1 red state, ».!H@93o; No. 8 do, 90)<o: No. 2 red winter February. 89«oj do March, 8!>Hc. Corp—Dull; No. a mixed cash, «l«o; do February, eo^o; doMarch, 69o hid. Oata—Lifeless; No. 1 white state, 4i'@48o! No X do, 3S>a<Ou; No. !t mlied Fabruary, a«a I^ye —Dull ami unchanged. Barley—Nominal. Pork —Dull; mesa, $15.00Q15.1*m for 1 year old. Lard-I>ull; April, $8.00; May. $8.<H. Live Stock: Ualtle—No trading; dressed beef very dull; poor to prinwsUisa, $*.OC@7.60 ft 100 tw. To-day's cable advloos from Liverpool quote American refrigerator boot slow al $300f 100 IX Sheei —Firm for good stock; barely steady for common to medium; aboep, $4.&0jj7.00 |) loo fcs; lamb«, $a.OOSJir.60. Hogs—Norn)offered alive- weaker; $a.M)©4-10. Dr. BudsJInskl, of St. Petersburg, has found that tbe gastric juice ia less acid daring sleep than at other -times. The Methodists hav» crossed the f 1,000.000 line, and have pledged $1.200,000 for mission work during the present year. Ths Catholic Directory (or 1888 ftxes tb« namber of Catholio urtettL In Lbe Uult«l 7,5y«. frnm n»rbn<ia« to Trlniiiail. Wliprf Dimmer Is most constnnt—In these prjimlnrin! regions wbnre no cold comes—rlicnmnthms ore prcvnlrnt, be- csnse of (hellish humidity. Last winter » party of tonnst-i pat upon a RtJvimer'n deck, mnfclntj rh« pnwnKfi between Barbados and Trinidad, n dny's run. A tropical moon Hbon<? resplendent, ooft breezes from sparkling pen funned thederk lazily, and hods wore long unoouclit. In tha morning four of \hc Fix men'were Buffering from Ininhfico, Bud the writer, who should hnve known better than to expose himself in RO foolish n way, was decorated with porous pln»tCTB for n week, Night air to rnrefnlly aroMed by natives of those Innd.o, nnd It la a wise p!nn~to follow native customs BB a rule. To make Bmemlfl for Iwlng night hours, they rise Tory cjirly, and long before northern breakfast, time have taken coffee nnd gone to busiuess.—\Villinm F. HntchlnRon, M. D., In Amerlcon Magazine. An Ambulance IB th« City. When qn ambulance backs up to tha sidewalk nnywhers In thin city li la immediately eurrounded by a swarm of tinman beinga, who stand Immovable until the In- Jnred or 111 person Is brought out and put Into It. These, morbid epectatora do not even know the §lck peraon'* name, never will know It, and have no earthly Interest In him ns'de from the gratification of their Idle- cnrfo»!ly, Nevertheless, neither business nor hunger could move them from the cpot until the ambulance had rambled away with Its (sorrowful burden. Nine out of every ten pedestrians who pass along come to a dead halt when they reach an ambulance and Ita group of spectators. At the end of an hour a broad band of people, men, women, and • children, stretches out In both directions.—New York Press. Academy of Music, MONDAY NIGHT, FEBRUARY K7. Grand Production of the greatest of all Spectacular Drama*, JULKS VERNE'S TBK10RLI IN EIQHTY DAYS, Under the Immediate supervision of the well- known-Metropolitan Amusement Director, W. J. FLEMING, Esq. (Late Manager, Nlhlo'n, N. Y.) 40 — **EO!»L,E— • 40 X Carloads of Special Hr MAONIFICETT HTAC1K EKKBCT8. - MAKVEUJU8 MECHANICAL AND HPECTACULAR INCIDENTALS. .A STIIONO CAST. GRAND AMAZONIAN MARCHES AND DRILLS. Notwithstanding the enormous expense .connected with this grand production, regular prices will prevail, viz: 'In, 50 and 75 Cents—no higher. Beau now on sale nt Fuller's Book store. FOR SALE. An Old KBtablUhed IlunlaeRH The und-rslgned will receive bids for the sa'e of the stock of Clothing, Furnishing Goods and Huts, of Isaac Wolf, lately deceased, of sterling, Illinois, subject to the approval of the County Judge. The purchaser can take the store In which deceased conducted business for tbe past 10 yearn. Appraisement can be seen at the store by parties desiring to Inform themselves. EMMA WOLF, Administratrix. Sterling. Ills., Feb. 18, 1888. 8 Tin Oboicsst Line of fa and fMectiooery |_ 'tTttTZTftty rmrrrcrm and Tobnoco In (Sterling, or anywhere eloe, can be found at s JNO. P. L^WRIE'S. >aille. Pebble «ioat Button, •! OO fen* liar.r, llatt*B aad CotigtKtim, » US !hlldr«B* Kill and Goat Button. 99 HUe«« Itld and fioat Button, 1 88 WINTER OOOI>8 AT COST. D. W. HOPKINSQN. Th© Best can b© had - - A. T A. R. HENDRICKS OPPOSITE CALT HOUSE. n vs: REFINED LABP. The Public's attention has been called to the subject, through the proceedings of Congress regarding the subject, and we Tish also ti CALL ATTENTION To the fact that we hnvo \m ui SPRING SUITS -IN- At 12ic per Pound, We have a tow more of those Sweet Florida Oraoies, At 25 & 30c per Dozen No inora to be had after those are gone. OUR CANNED FRUITS —AND— VEGETABLE'S are selling fast. ; TRY OOR' COFFEES AND TEAS. The beat in the city. Maple Sugar and Honey. We can save-any one money by trading with ns. JACOB EISELE, HAS JUST RECEIVKIl A Full Line —OK— SPRING WOOLENS Halt* to Order. Perfect Kiln. Kcuonable Pr!cr«. . 8hortent IVotlrr- CHICAGO REAL ESTATE. Being connected with an old expert- rleueed KKA.li KMTATK Urm in Chicago, I have at all ilmrn rliolre City and Mnburban property tor sale. Lota, also acre*, for cub-dlvldlng into lota.' Chicago In growing rapidly ; real fn- totfi IH lurreaHlnK in value ; an In- veatment there IH Bare to pay btir Interest. I can cite many InntaneeH where property, both lot« and acres, have more than donliled In value In the pant Htl month*). Junt now 1 have two extra good bargnln* to offer. Atao. Home hoim«*H In Hterllnir, and two (nod farms near (Sterling. J. V. EMMITT. Hterling, III. Try one and you'll smoke noother. Bold only by RKA FBASEK, who also keeps choice brail els of Tobacco, cigars, pipes, and flue con fecUonury at lowest prices. ltas revolutionized the world dur- inKtbe laai hull century. Not lenat among tbe wonders of Inventive progress Is a method and system ot work that can be p«rformed all over.tui country with • out separating tb» workers troirf 1 their homes. Puy liberal', any one can do the work; either sex, young or old; no special ability required. Capital not neeued, you are started Iroe, Cut this out and return to us and we will aeuil you fren something of great vnluit and Importance 10 you that will start you In business, which will bring you In more money rlxht awny, Uuui anything else In tha world, Oniml outfit fruu. Address True & Co., Augusta, Maine. dwU ATTENTION! I cannot say that I have the largest stock of <3hFTOO13I.lIES i Sterling, or that I sell lower than any other house, but will give you an Idea of my Stocli and IPrlces, udlet you Judge for yourself. January 4, ifiW K> Backs Minnesota Flour; the very best Patent. fl.2> por sack. ro bushel Potatoes at (l.oo per bushel. 'barrels Eocene and Snow White/Oil- Soow Whlth 12c per gallon. ' boxes Klrk'n, Fairbanks, 1-rocter it Gamble's Laundry Soap: £ to 6 cents per bar «r|00 boxes Tellet 8o»p at s to 10 cents per loo pounds Smoking and Pbewlog Tobacco, from zo to 90 cents per pound. 10 pounds Htarcb. 8 to lo cents per pound, ver too pounds Baking Powder, Wto 40 cents per pound. Besides, Sugars, Teas, Coffees, SYRUPS, SPIOES, ;tracto, Foreign aud Domestic Fruits, Green and Dried, aud a LARGE STOCK W oilier article* too numerous to memion. P'oaw oomparo my stock ana prices with otb- l \*£ZL7St!*f' t £ l Si. m ""i". 1 " 1 w *>»*>* L. L.. JOHNSON, We show an immense line of new Wall Papers. The most de'sirable patterns in every grade, with borders, ceilings and decorations to match. Plain and figured Ingrains. Embossed and plain bronze papers suitable r for any kind of room. The greatest variety of patterns we have ever shown. STRICKLEB & BOORSE.

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