Sterling Standard from Sterling, Illinois on November 4, 1916 · Page 5
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Sterling Standard from Sterling, Illinois · Page 5

Sterling, Illinois
Issue Date:
Saturday, November 4, 1916
Page 5
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8T6JH.WQ.- IlLtNQfS. SftTllROAY, NOV. 4,.1916, s ( "I* »4 . HUMANITY-AND YOUR VOTE I N this great crisis of our country I am more interested in measures than in men, I am not interested in parties at all. But measures can Only be put into force through the men in office. We must therefore make a choice of the man and men who will put the measures in force. In the first pl4ce"we should guard against Wall Street influences again securing the control of our Government. They have been rooted out during trie-last four years, and they are working hard to get back. The eight-hour day should be extended to all our industries where possible. Women should be given the rights which in justice belong to them. For years the argument has had some force with me that women should be discouraged from working in factories and stores, and hence, they have been discriminated against in wages, but I have slowly come to the-settled conviction that this practice has been unfair, because equal work deserves equal pay. Hence, all women in our employment who do equal work shall receive equal pay. I regard war as the greatest curse of mankind—that it has done more to retard the progress of the race and its material well being than any other single cause. We want to see war abolished and we believe it can be done, and we must try to choose the man for the head of our Nation who will do the most for these ends. ^ ALTHOUGH NOMINALLY A REPUBLICAN ALL MY LIFE, I AM FOR WILSON, AND URGE MY FELLOW CITI- 2ENS TO STA&D FOR HIM, BECAUSE OF HIS POSITION ON THESE AND OTHER GREAT QUESTIONS, BECAUSE HE HAS KEPT US OUT OF WAR AND HAS DONE MUCH TO BRING ABOUT THE REMARKABLE PROSPERITY WHICH WE ENJOY, AND BECAUSE WALL STREET IS AGAINST HIM. —He is entitled to bc^rcwarded -for his great- service to mankind, and the only way wo can reward him is by giving him the opportunity to be of still greater service, -__JJbe^rcjat^ ilogG_tfl_dA_mQro, that is why Mr. Wilson wanta to be reelected; in other words, to be paid for what he has done by the privilege of doing more. I have much admiration for Mr. Hughes personally, but he is surrounded, influenced and advised by nearly all the evil influences of selfishness and greed which I feel have retarded our progress for so long. I fear his election would restore the old crowd to power and put back'the cause of humanity for flfty years. ' • In my mind, the most undesirable citizen in the world is the man who will buxajvpJMt.inan'8 vote, and the next undesirable is the man who will sell his vote—because he not only injures himself and his family, but the community at large! * < • ' By HENRY I AM FOB M&. WILSON BECAUSE WITH A WORLD AT WAR HE HAS KEPT US OUT OF WAR. ALL OTHER GREAT NATIOHS ARE BEING CONSUMED AND DESTROYED BUT WE HAVE PEACE WITH HONOR, AND OUR BOYS ARE AT HOME. SPECIAL INTERESTS ARE DEMANDING .WAR AND THE PRESIDENT IS BEING CRITICIZED WITH MANY WORDS, BUT STRIPPED OP ALL UNNECESSARY WORDS THEIR REAL COMPLAINT IS THAT HE HAS NOT PLUNGED THE COUNTRY INTO WAR FOR THEIR PROFIT. v There has beeft much taJk of the attitude of the ao-cailed "hyphenates." .To my mind these are merely sentimental Americans, men and women, who, like myself, have a feeling of" love for the place of their birth. My observation has shown that among the best of Americans are these citizens. To nil these let me sny: I know from m»ny cortverwtion* with Mr. Wilson hi* abtolute neutrality among all the nation* at war, hi* intense devotion to peace, hit deep de«ir* to serve all the people* of all tho*e countries impartially. Any single act apparently againdt any one of the** countries, i» made only in pursuance of hi* duty a* President of the United State* and hi* duty to mankind. •- . . I know positively he bean no ill will to German? or to England, or France, or Austria, or arty of those countries at war, but he does understand and is opposing that invisible government, that unseen hand which caused this war. I believe those *ame selfish forces that caused the war are op* posing the President's re-election. I AM FOR WILSON because he caused fo be passed a large number of wise and humane laws, most of which had been promised by the politi- fl cian* of both partie* for many year* without fulfillment. No one class has been favored, no one disregarded, He hes served the United State* a* a whole. j, Among the*e law* ares : THE FEDERAL RESERVE LAW, which wrested from Wall Street ite monopoly of finance, released credit, forbade usury and dispelled the fear of money panics which hung over every business- It Has done away with the concentration of money in the Rands of a few men in Wall Street, and , distributed it among twelve Government controlled reserve banks throughout-the country. The passage of this law alone, from the viewpoint of the honest buiint§*m«n t should entitle Woodrow Wilson to re-election. THE EIGHT-HOUR LAWS—The eight-hour day issue ha* suddenly sprung Into great prominence. I say to you from experience and not from guess work that th* eightt hour day will help both employer* and employee*, We have had theeight-hour d«y-.in_£orc«Jn^J!eJ!ojtd_JaHC_tory ijfpjrjianrty_\hr9t year* and It ha* been' a complete stieees* from every point of view. 1__ I AM FOR WILSON'because lie favor* the, eight-hour day. The President ha* declared that he I* in favor of the eight-hour day in all kind* of business, except a very few in which it is impracticable, a* for' instance, farming. The President ha* been criticised for the passage of the Adamson eight-hour law, .which applies to' railroads, but that law averted the wholesale ruin which a universal railway strike would have brought. A strike had been ordered. It meant the- closing of factories, violence and th* enforced idleness of million* of persons and the loss of million* of dol* lar*. Neither tide to the struggle took into consideration th* on* hundred million people who would have to bear the burden. Every business man In the country was trembling With fear. The President acted a* th* representative of all the people and the *trik* wa* prevented and the principle of ah eight-hour day endorsed." Seventy-four Republican Congressmen voted for the bill and no word of protest came from the Republican eandi- "Bale, altn^ulHnh"artjrarwas under consideration for sSvoriTTtfiys; Mr. Wilson showed great wisdom and courage in preventing thi* trike, which would have paralysed the nation. The Commission which ha* been appointed to study .the effect of thi* . law will, I hope, report that with increased efficiency the railroad* will not need higher rates. But in any eas* this act.on is, ! heheve .irtd hope, the first step towards the goveref-»nt ownership and operation of railroad*. THE RURAL CREDITb LAW, unri*r which the farmer it enabled to borrow long time loans on small payments, «t !»w rater; of inter?**; and it prornisB-s an annua! saving of $150,000,000 to farmers who were' fo'rmerly' the hop*lf>*t vietirrs* of loan sharks. These rural'credit bank* jiro now being established by the Commission in various parts of the country. THE CHILD LABOR LAW. which pri-ventt employment of young children in factories and steps the coining of dividends out o' !'i, fives of little children. There is no factory and no institution tha? ^*n possibly give any care equal to a mother's car*. > A WISE WORKMEN'S COMPENSATION LAW, providin 9 compensation to those injured while in the service of the government, which measure will lead to "safety first," THE LAW CREATING THE N O N - PARTISAN TARIFF COMMISSION, whicH will go into effect very soon, and which has taken the tariff out of politics and placed it in the hands of a commission of different parties, so that tariffs can be.altered as conditions change. THE GOOD ROADS LAW, which provide* $75,000.000 for improving highways throughout the United States under adequate safeguards, which will facilitate transportation. ,Thi» will help the country feed the city. . The farmer will be greatly benefited by not being compelled to wast# hi* energies on bud roads. Fruit* and vegetables today are rotting on the farm* from lack of good road*. ..... THE INCOME TAX LAW AND THE INHERITANCE TAX LAW, which readjust the burdens of taxation, compelling the wealthy to bear a fair share of the load which ha* hitherto rested alltoo heavily on the backs of the poor, ' THE AGRICULTURAL EXTENSION LAW, which' provide* an annual appropriation for the direct education of the farmer, in order that the farms of the land may be worked 4ith greater efficiency and upon a sound wnd scientific basis and produce larfl r crops for the benefit of all our people. THE ALASKAN RAILWAY LAW, which provided a railroad built and operated by the government, and which ha* opened up th* resources of that-great territory in the interest* of the PEOPLE, not for the benefit of th* few. ' THE FEDERAL TRADE COMMISSION LAW, which create* a nonpartisan Board to arbitrate commercial disputes, to prevent unfair competition and to stand a* a barri*r between the consumer and extortion. THE GRAIN ANTI-GAMBLING LAW, which provide* better grain storage facilitie*. and enable* th«~4armer to obtain certificat*a..on_which. loan* may be secured. He i* thus enabled to borrow on the product* of hi* labor—and i* not compelled to aell during unfavorable time*. THE 8AFETY-AT-8EA LAW, through the passage of which ship* now carry more life-saving equipment, and the general living conditions of sailor* at sea have been improved. THE COTTON FUTURES LAW, which .prevent* gambling in cotton in stock exchanges and establishes standards for cotton, I hope-the President will find some way to pass a law to prevont all epeculation in stock*. THE CLAYTON ANTI-TRUST LAW, which doe* away with interlocking directorate*, prevent* railway looting, and* th* abuse of the injunction, and declare* the great trut that a "Man 1 * labor i* not a commodity but a part of hi* life."" THE ABOVE RECORD OF PROGRESSIVE LEGISLATION in the interest of alt the peopl* .art'd not of the few, far excel* any ever before L known THOMAS AT EDI8OTr~8AY8~THAT PRESIDENT. WtLSON ANO~ HI8 COLLEAGUES IN CONGRESS, BOTH DEMOCRATS AND REPUBLICANS, HAVE ENACTED MORE LAWS FOR BENEFIT OF THE INDUSTRIOUS PEOPLE IN THE PAST THREE YEARS THAN THE REPUBLICAN PARTY HAS IN ALL THE TIME IT WAS IN POWER; and it is because of these law* and hi* leadership in th* interest of all the people that the President i* being fought by th* special interests, by every master of Wall Street, every monopolist, every munition maker, every man with a special interest to serve. No business man should oppose Wifson becaus* Wilson is th* greatest friend honest business ever had in the Whit* House. .GREAT PROSPERITY COVERS THE LAND AS NEVER; BEFORE, LEGITIMATE ENTERPRISE IS ASSURED A PROPER 'REWARD. THERE ARE NO BREAD LINES, AND EVERYBODY IS EMPLOYED, THAT WANTS TO BE. OUR PEOPLE ARE CONTENTED, PROS- .PERQU9 AND HAPPY. WHY 8HQULQ WE MAKE A CHANGE? In order to carry out his work President Wilson will n«ed the co-oper-- ation of a Congr*** thoroughly in accord with his own far-**efng policy. It is our plain duty a*-voters to send back to Congress the right men, irrespective of party, to assist the President in the great talk* that face f SOCIAL AFFAIRS *S | |irr«nlon won the audience • | j heKlmilUK. VVe hope to Ahreim appear here attain i future." at the hiive In the very war MISSGERTINEAHRENS THE VAN PETTEN CLUB PloaM* «,L.arge-Audience With rie* of Reading*. The following article IH taken "Tha KvenltiK Tribune of Albert I.ea. Minn., and will be of Interest to muny HterllnK people: {Superintendent H. K. Bamuelnon of the Waldorf Con*olldate<l HchonlH linn kindly furntKhed UK tin- following report of an *venlnK'n reading by Mins Ahren*, a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Alirenw who recently came her from HtcrilUK. HI. Mr. AnrenH is th prlrfi'fpul Htoeh holder of'the Itrantloi Candy eompuny. "Tfi«$ flriil numtxf'r of our l.yeeint t ourtitt occurred la*it evening. Mis Qertlne Ahrens of Albert l/ea pave ) Horli'H of delightful .reudliiK«. She re vealed rin Irmluhl as to lu-r character that made her Interpretation* niu dramatic work, both in humor an< |:athon, equally charming. Her picas IHirsonnlly and perfection of ex ceremony, anil the rliiH nervlce lined. The ynniiK bridal Coupli* Krlday morning for their home at Henry, III. wan left Mo- A EUCHRE PARTY Mr. and ,Mra- Andy Pfundstein Entertained a Few Friends. 5<j. Met Tuesday Afternoon at Mra, Peter .i Schimtt'*. I Mrn. I'i'tcr Hclunltt, iinlntr<]- by Mrn. , IS. Huffman.'room delightfully enter-' Mr- «» d **m. Andy Pfundntein en- 1 uiltied the clubmembers and visitor ''ertained thirty-nine friend* last even- of the Van I'etten Hou«eho)d Heience Jnff.nt a.projrrwwlve euchre party. The -•chib'TueHday afternoon. I houxe wu« decorated In republican One of the intere«tlnfr - features of decorations, which wan a great surprise to about half of the guesta who are democrats. During the evening 1 wn» decided to have the loHiiiK Bide t treat Jbe, winners on election to m 11 tAlJl fJJMJUMLtJlJlJJAt, Elmendorf Movingr Pictures Beautiful Monday-Matinee 4, Evening 8 Academy of Music : A unique entertainment play* Ing to big audience* all over the country. A»k anyone who attended the first entertainment. Buy, course tickets from your oburch societies, 75 cts. Single admission 50 ets. for Beat Service and Equipment Call Foreter & Sons funeral Directors , Calls No. » Jnt*r*t«i* V tlu» afternoon wn« the deinonntratlnK »>f canned pumpkin and chicken, by.the l>e county Hecretary, Mr«. Cahlll, o Walton. MTU. Kehmitt'H pleaHant home wat» ar tiHtlciilly decorated In yellow anil hlac coloVs; "pumpkliiK glioM*. wltehea an other deeorntlorm in keeping with th ht'UHOIl. ' Hefre«hmentH confuted of dellclou Vuunpkln pie, fruit cake and coffee. The favorw, pink and urcon (the club colorw) bankets* tilled, with Hollowe'e cam})'. .' Then*, were Mixtpcn present, and al f»nj»ycrt-jin unusual dellghtfull a/ter noon. of farewell reception before her departure for south on Tuesday. DINNER GUESTS. Mrs. Charles Aument entertained the following guests at dinner Thura.tjay: Mrs. C; IJ. Qeeting, Mi«s Jcanio Powell, Mrs,, Mary Powell, and" Mrs. Hartroun. , GUESTS USI MORRISON. Mr«, Joseph Hrltt and Mrt*. C, Hauder, r>f this city, and Mrti, U«rt \Vilxon, Mra. John Moore and Mrs; William Hwartz and »i»n, motored to Morrison Thursday and were guests at the homos'of Oeo, Hullftt and John MtKUaughiin. Ilieclded Increase.ln co4«umption during 1he DrHt half of I»16. - '~ :-. i'' "It Is intehdert in IhiM statement to Indicate. Homo Important factii to those Interested Jiv th« luiylng and Belling of paper in order that they may act more advisedly' in making new contracts, •Moreover, the farts shown here are of a Htatetlallcal character and do nut cover other phases of the situation, Includ- jiing various trade activities of the news* j;print paper manufacturers, jobbers, and newspaper publisher!!, Thrne (luestlons /will be a subject of further consideration by the commission." A|t J J - the Naohuia Tavern in Honor o i Mi** Jessie Lawrio, Mrs. John Htaser. wife of Cit Attorney Staler, of Sterling, daugh ter of Colonel and Mr«, o,. J, Down ing, of Dlxoii, vnte/talned ten Ster ling Indies yesterday with eluirminj. luncheon at llio Nacliusu Taynrn for ,MiH<» Jessie Lawrle -uf Clilcago. After the luncheon the guests and hostfun who came by automobile., visited in the O. J. Downing home and will er friends In Dixon, - FAREWELL PARTY Was Given Thi* Afternoon For Mr* Elmer Jennings. . Mrs. Arthur Haglunu enturUined t.wenty-ltve guests al a one o'clock, luncheon today m the home of her ^ Mr. and Mrs. O. M. Ilobin- mm. it was in the nature of a farewell party for Mrs. Klmor. Jennings who will leave in a couple weeks for her new home In Apple tori. Wilt.- Hoi the-lunchcon the afternoon was apt-nt HI playinK curds, SURPRISE PARTY Wa* Given La*t Evening For Mi** Irene Bohnett of Dixon. i>r. and Mrs. Itohnett, of <"oletu. en- crl;ilin'il. last evening, thirty llltli ;ik'tuiis ( of their duuglttei', Minn Irene, n honor, of h«r ninth birthday.' Th* line wrtH Kpc-nl in (dating- gamen, ttftei wltuh' dellciouM refi'ewhmentH' wt'ti- served. '.Mi^K Iiene received inan> ireiij RECEPTION FOR PASTOR A reception und <l<ioatUin -party wau iideied iiev. iluiciiiusuii and fiunily .st e\cning -<t the Methodist "pur- iuige in Coli-t.i, "About 75 friends and mliei'M well" prt'Kent und the even xpi-nl in playitiK gunteH, after i»; hlcli refreshments U^t'l| ,,_nd ftimllV iHtiicy, Iivsides f ..UI kinds. weu- servetl. teiVi\e«l J2 aideb' and eu The Mil MARRIEDTHURSOAY Niflh Bell No. lnter»t*te. 191 i .... , , .liiiin \'fn-li/ and Mi«»vAnnu H-ttn both <it' Mfiicni>. IIS. w«'i i-ni.ii tied Jt th, t. > p itM'iiaiCf '!'•!, in .(I, iv e\ .HII.I: al s ;!» «i't l.,»-K lit \ \V*,I V«.-lU. -'thf) ;»! th>- fifn'm lit'?i»1 inn A' !!li' "A very enjoyable time was report I'd, and during the evening dainty .re freahmenta were nerved. CELEBRAT^BIRTHDAY A Picnic Supper Was Enjoyed at the • .Holmen Home, Mr, und Mrs, William Holmen, o 901 Fifth avenue, entertained, a feu friends taut evening'in honor of the birthdays of IVT. Van Home, O, Kelly iHt-hle dinner.. W.HB nerved at 8:30 tt und the remainder of the'day wax Hpent in a social way. . ThoHe present were: Mr, and Mrs I', T. 'Van Home, Mr. and Mrs. C. H Aiinienl, Qoorge Mann, U. s IV Coney Mr. and Mrs. O. Kelly and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. P. M. ciwptn and uon. WOMAN'S RELIEF CORPS Will Hold « Social Tuesday After. noon. The. Woman'H Helief Corps will hold their social Tuesday afternoon at the of Mr*. D. H. lUtmadell. Hbe will lie HBHiMted in entertaining by Mr*. L Htoddarrt 'tui'l Mra. John C'wli- ran. • • MANY GO"WTAMPlOO Social Da/io* Call* Large Number From Starling Friday Night. Ueveral couple from Sterling and Rock Fulls attended the social dance 11' Hurden'M hall In Tumplco given h'rltltty evuning l»y a Itn-al committee The Htcrllng-people went down In earn, '('turning home In the early morning, 'oehrun's or<'he«tra of- sterling fur- ilsht'il the' mujsif. ^ FOR DR. GOWERY Mr. *nd Mr». Wheeler Entertained .a Few Friend*. . Mr and Mrs. Frank • Wheeler enter- allied twelve- guests at a t>ix o'clock dinner last evening In honor of Dr. md Mrs. Oowey, of Newkirk, ok la 'ollowing the fiinner the evening wab ipent socially. BASKETSOCIAL -* '. „. ™^. . * Uiven "at , the FairvJsw School Wat Largely Attended. The basket Burial given by Miss V'eru itjkei ,tn4 her pupils at the Puirview ttool near 1/onros.o was largely ftt» ended A line proginm was given, I'ti'f which t)ie li,t!jKef» were ,'hich nettifl a neat sum of money l.uiy Sterling prop'*' weu- PRODUCING COST LOW r>"-t-«iu' MISSIONARY SURPRISE. !..»>-! ai«ht (Ic'JlcMie was. the f a #raud Taiiy of yiiung ladle* unioi AlthOtottary u-iy of su •n in he of its* nuMiittersi. \- I* M cite Tlu- . iiu-a i i,iiu' But Price Of Paper Keeps Soaring Federal Trade Board Discovers,. Washington, I). C.I Nov. -l.—In » statement announcing virtual comi»lu» tlo?r"o( its investigation of news print paper priced the.federal trade commiti- • litres that -Uurinft-ilux-flrHt half of the, year, wherj prices already were Moariivg to un|irecedented Hiturcs, the uvera'tce cost of producing news print paper in domestic niil!» waa less than M.6.6 per hundred pounds, or below the averajje co»t In thw la«l three yearn. The coTOmlHsion announceti that before (turning Ita report public hearings will be conducted and manufacturers, ilinhers, ai\d otherti interested Riven an opportunity to appear. No data l» fi»r th«) hearlngB, but the. report in Maid to be ready to send to the. pi ems n the near future. Certain facts developed by the inquiry, ire mudu public now,- becmmo mo«t of the publiMluTH' contracts for paper are ibout to'expire. Contract price* ro»f tretl to $3 and $8.50. and on current nurket purcimueH the imbllajierr fiave wid 17 or more for paper bought In the line way prior to Jan. 4 for between ! and $3, ' Hint* Pric* Boost Unjustified, ' "The pri<s« advance In nt-wu print P»T >er which occatiioneil thl« early in .1916 and h|M* to. the present," the iay«, "On the average, the actual-net ecelptt* of domestic munuf act u rcr» foi 'ti?w« print paper w.ere Ies»» than $3 pet 00 poututs during the flm half of 1916 "The avenge, cost of manufacture ol »ow« prtnt paper in dom'ejitio iuill« WJM I-MH than $33 pur ton or 11.66 per lot ioundM ( during the tirot half of 1916. furthermore, tl\e«e avt'r»it«! o*«t» were lightly lower than the average contst lr». uiy year from 1913 to'ltfl&. , Thuutfli Jthe average cost iloc'llneU In ho ftr*t half of 1915, the market prtvc** some of the materials of manufae- ure udvuiiceil and were unuttuully high, 'he miwt Important muterialw which .dvaiift-d in price, tjidpliite and ground k'ooil. weif produceil by ntuKt of thf iaper manufacturer* wli?i»ut ' an ln> retiM' in cost, and not bought, at mur- et piu-fK, while Komi» other in.inufac- urt*r» \ve,r^pttJtecM'it UKauiHt til*- in- rea»*e til priced by rtuUriu'tH. . 819 Increase in Production. "Tin* tiuantlt) of newjj-prnu u-til ii>* domewin" tnamtfavtutvri' in i'i tli.ui iii any piwedinj; lialf lUs- nuaiite 4«f iy!3. Th U'.l ubirlii uiw * hietij fitun e»iu.tleti ttlHtiit •oiii--thtrd of the sttc pioductioji tin.! xh-iwi-a a great »e in tlio Iliivl h.iU »t iiitc ' » <uv y«''ry Mnalf^n lite i>ri"ntu> l luih not i 111* DIM lirilt uf . , ,«. «-\ iii"at H.I* MILLEDGEVILLE NEWS J MILLEDGEVILLE BRIEFS. Mrrt. Klitha Kitmlllcr has «*old her rewldenep property to Henry Wolber. Mr, Wolber will erect a new and mod- urn residence In March. • Arthur McClaln and wife returned Frl<lay from Jewnup, Iowa. MliM Marian Mfllwr spent the week ejjd M Sterling land Plxon. o . ' Miss 1-Uuel p**«ey. H, K., who has b«jon out from' CHlcago the paKt,.week returned Ui Iyer atudlen Hunday.; MTHH ~A"vrtT"IlUittoii TuiH TejilftneTTTieF' position at the Mutual teleprone pany. MiBH Klalo Bhronc will lior. ' ^ . . Mr». II. U. tlllmoi" left Sunday morning for her home liv Beaver Dam, Wi«.. afl«r yiutUn}?'for-HQjrnn time with her dttUKhter, Mm. Vf. It, Clough. Mr*. Clinton Milroy «pent the week In- t'hlruKo «ttidying • millinery i»tyleN. '•'*.. j Kay I'rea* ban purvhatted a player | piano. j H, ('. fhlrtlly, Hie 'piano niilcmiiaii. 'Hpent the fore part of the wrek at the iChaft. IHehl home; I Mr. and Mrs. David Illtt. of I beth, are visiting their datiKlHcr, ;.HaiTy (Menu this week. i Ml»« Ha die North in HUfffM'lng Kin attack of pleurisy. i A. M. Kike atid (". A. SpajtogN , tended the telephone ineetitiK in Carroll Saturday. l{orn, a non, Saturday, to Mr. and Mrs. J: D. Muglll. ' I.loyd lUiHhinan has purchased the Taylor property and will move into same this week. Will Patch and wlf£ moved into the II. Uendrli'k property this woek. Mi*. Oelila Chalfee will Kpeiul the winter in Sterling with hoi- brother, Henry Overhol«pr. at- Alt. OBITUARY. Mr*. Elizabeth Hawkins. l-;ii/.uln'(li Jlawkinx, . the t Mr. anil Mrs. Ira J. •ite«d.'wa« horn* July "24,. 189.1, "niul ,»d away Oct. 28, 191C, at hi* home W< S M 'it town. Mrs. > Hawkinti' dMlh war ttiead, and her two small children. The funeral servir-'eB 'wiero held «t the home on Hunday afternoon mt 2:1 In charge of Hev. O, N, Welsch. tti«J« i-d by MiU-H J, Hnyder and O. T. Hurlnl at Woutli Klkhorn cemetery. _ „ SURPRISE PARTY. ''"*^j', ftH * i' About two dozen friends : :Mr. and Mm. C. A. Menflenhall at \vith'home Thurudiiy evening, The event! '•being In honor of Airs. Hendenhairiji birthday. The evening wan spent ."... ing 5(io and neveral of.thn ladles served; a dciiclouH oyster nupper. HALLOWE'EN, PARTY. Mr«. Albert Queckborner entertained^ Tnewhty evening at a Hallowe'en party.! In honor of her daughters, Blanche and;! \V|!nm. A delightful time wan had by* the children and the hoBteos*nerved,*i| dainty lunch. ' MRS, ALLI^OINT HOSTESS. ^ 'MI-H, Hay Alllwon entertained claa No. -I, of the Hre(hren church, at hi! home TueHday evening. They were en tertained in th«-BpacioUH -attlo of hi new liome and everyonu repxtrtu a JoJi; j?ood time. , , only otm- Remember you can buy a * ' ' Watch .•oinnninity. a« K|H> was loved by all. parents pm-wled her hi death i The high school boyt* arc planning |«| have a skating pond JhiB wintor. ivveral yearn ago, She wi«* rnaiH'ied) Mr< , preparing the lot Hou'tli of the "• "" " '•'•— '• — ' "'•-'-- oitice for"tli« pur|Mme. 'o Hernle JiawkinK,. January Iti, 1911, To UiU union were, horn two children, Hur- j|d l*aril .and.lllttnche May. There remains to mourn her Mad departure, her huHlmnd, one brother. JUiltnn K. 'Olin- .__ m . UMO the Oaeetta Classified columr Tor big rt'turnti with little money. or Diamond ' *«t By making a small payment down and balance on n PAYMENTS Better make your purchase no.w for Christmas., "Butter-Kist" Pc^Gbtn Better than candy for the kiddies, and'just rigKt -for the older ones. Only-the perfectly popped grains, then buttered to just the right taste. No burnt kernels, no "bachelors." The wonderful "ButteHKist" Popper, now at work in pur store, is turning out luindneds of sacks of ihij}- 1 tempting poii torn, »o fresh, crisp and appetizing'^-untouched by hands. See this machine, oi^rwie* laotb the. dcltyioiM pop corn it turns out, 'You" ve «0ver eaten any tiling like it before. . Take_& saefe ox ciyrton teome tonight t * ^i ^ »t ^..iQp t i P jan| Hendrick? Drug Co. Buttcr-KiaT I Cop Co t-i*-A ^w.«.»

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