Sterling Standard from Sterling, Illinois on October 1, 1928 · Page 2
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Sterling Standard from Sterling, Illinois · Page 2

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Sterling, Illinois
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Monday, October 1, 1928
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Page 2
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if On Ir iENTjK?<TAI?tR FOR j NIECE SATURDAY ! AT 'MM) 1 of Mrs. .tft •* E. MrO>i» fif. of Mr, find Mr?, jnhn H ruling at their horr«««, llfH» SfcmtSay rs*wm to ron- rn»«'i?!».t*? tb*m upon *hHr eo!d?-n •a-frtrtin^ BTmSwrsa.*-? nrvl fn h*lp th^m feWwsf* 1 she ftvpr.f. Bssfctts Ifi.rlpn with r-hftfce viands fmprninnt an rwrs- were hronsht. by the fntr^K ^te^fn nf Oi* 1 beautiful rtfty and t!v> dimvr tAWe." wr-rf srtrend r»j» WJP Isa-n of (bf horn? 1 . ft, «FB« s Joyf 5 !!* iws*.fon. The bride nnd groom of SO y*-ars nj<r>, both of •srtKSft nre rnforintt rwrelJant h*-*Slb. w-1r*>mcd their guests nnd Bt Oia dinner. T!i«>v m-erp with -congTBtnta lions atui r,f»s and to th«» ^rrrflnps of rnrsrnt were added many from ivftr nnd far. card's f»nd Sftters wWilng them continued and imppiness. on WfM* Pr.'ir honor r-f Mr*. WK'nc' I^-orifirrl H^ford, wife of J>r. fnr<1 of Pr»rt>«?irt. Orwmn. Mrs H«s. -wf-. has vi.«ti»in's: «t, ttw BttrnctlvTly decor- ntpfj wu.li rows, goWsn merlRolds »nd other nowirs. and rnsny presents wprc received by Uw bride of other da>-s, Including a number of pold pieces. Two large wedding cakes wrre presented to Mr. and Mrs. Clapper, one by Mrs. Fred Howard of Chlcsgo, daughter of Mr. «nd Mrs. Clapper, and the other by Mrs. B. E. Bommcra of Oeneseo. Pictures _oL the group B-CTR taken to WMTR M soyvcnlrs of the happy day of reunion and remln&xnsea, before the Bursts departed, after ag^aln wishing the bride and groom nwiy more years of married happlnless, B wish In which the entire community unites. Lydia Wilt and John H. Clapper •were united in marriase Sept. 26, 1878, at the home of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Peter H. Wilt near Spring Hill, 111. Tho celebration of the fiftieth anniversary was deferred until (Sunday. Sept. 30. to enable relatives . to attend with greater convenience. The wedding ceremony of 6Q years ago was performed by Rev. Long, pastor of the Lutheran church of Altoon, Pa., both the bride and groom being natives of the Keystone state, coming to the Rock river valley- In their youth Mrs. Clapper being only live years 1 of age when her parents came west, They lived for a year on a farm near the Bluffs, near Pulton, and then returned to Pennsylvania. where they lived for only a year be- Jore deciding to return to Illinois I"or a number of years they farmed on Washington street, near Prophetstown, moving to Sterling 31 years ago and making their home hero ever eln<*. Mr. Clappejp be- Ing employed a* sealer for the Chicago, Burlington and Quincy rail road for 20 years. List of Goecis. Of their five children, two have passed away. Tho others were all with them at the golden wedding celebration. They are Mra. George Martin of Racine, WX E. L. Clapper. of Sterling and Mrs. Fred Howard of Chicago, Five grandchildren were also present: Mra. Clyde Blank of Geneseo. Phytds and Kenneth Howard of Chicago and Lloyd and Nellie Martin of Racine, Wls.. and two great-grandchildren. Lloyd, Jr.. and Dorothy Martin of Racine, also a brother of Mrs. Clapper, William Wilt of Erie, and & Bister, Mrs. Rebecca Kelly of Sterling. The list of guests at the golden wedding dinner follows: Mr. and Mrs. George Martin, eon Lloyd and daughter Nellie, grandson Lloyd, Jr and granddaughter Dorothy Martin and Mary Haranold, of Racine, Wis.; Mrs. Fred Howard, eon Kenneth and daughter Phyllis, of Chicago; Alice Bibley, O f Toledo. Ohio; Harold Blo- cum. of Downers drove; Mr. and Mr*,-jt 0 hn» fiibJey.-sott— John- ana daughter Edna, Mr. and Mrs. David Peterson and babyj of Jollet; Mr. and Mrs. B. E. Sommers and sou Stanley, Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Blent k -* Oeofiseo; Ward eibley. of Monouth; Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Olin- and eon Cecil. Mr. and Mrs. Graham and children. Lucile Donald, Mr. and Mrs, Prank' plri, Mr. and Mrs. Claud Oling- and children, Donald, Elaine, laylord and .Norman, William er, Mr. and Mra, CJarenea Mrs, B. L. Garrison. Mr, Mrs. J&ed ifeir and children, Genevta, Bpoma, Aniold and Jr, Truman Slbley. Mr. and Guy Sibtey and children, Kenneth and Richard, of , etstown; Mr. and Mrs, Elliott cum and sou Kenneth, of Rock iQd: Mr. and Mra. George Qling- aad daughter Mar|orie f Mr. and -.George Bolger, Mrs. Mary Mar- SfottBg, Mf,nad Mi^Wtt- t, Mrs. W. A. Matthews and Mat earet afld Robert, of ...«*;.. Hettle..LiHnbajd,-oi UOF-- >; Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Sibtey Children, Emma. LJJa, Lillian Jr OI Hooppole,- Mr. fit the B*n.d near Gait for th" past fn rtfty*. and experts to Jr-are f'?r hn^bome the for? part of this week. F|t-| hundred wss the diversify of «h* "fcvpnlna: « tofintir/s? Inn^h tsrns wared by thft hosf^sR p(, a !mfp hoisr" Lovely prison »*»rp «warded th» wln- rwm in "500," Mrs, Harold Allen r?- wivlng first and Mrs. Mortimer Coe second hlfih for the ladies. First priM) for the men WR* won by Arthur Me<.7ne mid ,wrom! hto'h fiv Kimr-r All^n. Thos* Btiendlng l-h« party were Mr, and Mrs. Elmer Allen. Mr nnd Mr.--. Albert Allm nnd family of 1h« Bc-nd. Mr. nnd Mrs. Harold Allen from «>!itb,_of Tf.wk Foils Mr jind Mrs. Clarrnee Allen. Mr. nnd'Mrs Fd McCiip. Mr. and Mrs. George Mc- Cu« nnd family. Mr. and Mrs Ar- Mmr MffCue Attd family nnd Ml*« Maud Alton of this vicinity, Mr. nnd Mrs. Mortimer Coe and children May und Allen from near Frceport Mr. and Mrs. John Larwsford and Ron Jimmy and Lloyd McCue of WEDDING Announcement U made of the mnrricgo of Mies Nellie Jacobs an Herbert Rhodes, both of Rock FaU which occurred Wednesday af(«r noon. Sept. 20th. at 4:30 o'clock 1 Dlxon. Rev. L. W. Walter officiate !L Ul ? ^ servlce in thc P^son ap to the St. Paul's Luthera church. The mother of the bride Mrs. Emma Jacobs of Rock Falls accompanied the young couple fniTf' R ['°? C5 *• a f armer and wll follow that occupation on a farm near Rock Falls. He and his brld «ro receiving the b*st wlshos o many friends In this community. SOOAl <«4 Little Miss Dorothy Ellen Pear- spn celebrated her fifth birthday Saturday In a very lm ppy manner when she entertained a dozen playmates at an afternoon party The hostess' mother, Mrs. August Pearson, took the children to Lawrence Park first, and then returned them to her home for refreshment*. A large birthday cake with five lighted candles on it was a pretty centerpiece for the dining room table around which the children were seated. Yellow and white -was the decorative color scheme. Little Mle Dorothy Ellen received very nice re- mfimbrances of the day from her mends, who departed wishing her more happy birthdays. Those present at the party besides the hostess were Josephine Price. Junior LOOK Betty Stevens, Ellen Jane Walllck, Betty Heckman, Joyce Miller, Richard Smith, Neola Griffin, Doria Marie Scott, Jane Harden, Kenneth Reitzell nnd Dorothy Ann Lewis. Miss Myrtle O. Lambert entertained at a house party at her home ,at 606 Thirteenth avenue on Sunday In honor of Harvey Lawrence, who will soon leave for Florida. Those present were Misses Gladys Clark Evelyn Carpenter and Helen Warm- maker, Messrs Pay Nice. Prank Ryerson and LeEoy Summers. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Longanecker and family of Rock Falls spent Sunday with relatives at White Pigeon. TO US THIN BE Presents Himself In Many Ways Through Human Agencies—Rev, Bayly. Editor's Note—At the request of the Sterling-Rock Falls ministerial association, a brief synopsis of on of the Sunday sermons delivered 1 the local pulpits, will be publlshc each Monday in The Gazette. Eacl of the protestant ministers will fur nish the prepared copy of the ser mon In his turn, which will be de signaled by tho chairman of th committee. tle GUI Janileson, 10-year-old son of a Honolulu baiaker wllo was slalo by a kidnsper ia a case islmlte to the Hlckman crime In Los Angeka. He la pictured above with his mother. The boy was decoyed from school by & young Japanese. Taking his text from Psalm 121 :3 'My help cometh from Jehovah, Rev. M. D. Bayly delivered a wr non Sunday at the Fourth stree iJethodist church on the subject What Does God Mean To Us?" A ynopsis of the discourse furnishet The Gazette by Rev. Bayly follows To the careless, Indifferent and superficial types of humanity God seems to mean but little yet to the sincere student of life He means more than can be expressed. Few f us consider even the phenomena long our streets and the comnum- tace outside our doors. Our world ppears different from every view The tree tliat appears green when near appears blue or darker at a distance. The very stones along our pathway are meaningful to the mineralogist and suggested texts for sermons to our Master. Beautiful flowers sending forth fragrance to sweeten our countryside are objects of admiration arid study to the botanist and declared greater in beauty than the splendor of Solomon by out L<>rd. So. too, religious men look into God's world for manifestation of His purpose. The sunset and the cloud combine to portray His con- eepror beauty, intermingling composite colors. Even common light resolves Itself Into an unvarying, lawabiding spectrum. Religiously. too, we experience the Intermingling factors that make up our temperament and often times analyse our attitudes when they combine to yield results In terms of assurance, ace and happiness. During historic eras men have endeavored to fathom these experiences and by pen and spoken word have tried to pass them on to 'succeeding generations. The interpretation of God's beauty finds uniaue •xprtssslon in Grecian art and aculp- «"»• la modern days it is expressed m art and architecture such as paintings, cathedrals, etc., and also la forms of worship that ensnare and enrapture the expectant, seeking soul Stirred by these heavenly concept* and visions men have gone into the world. tQ^giyfi *i»n to th«ae~lofty ideals to works aai - is been content with eplritual paralysis and religious retrogression. The spirit of Christ, however. It. continually marching onward despite the dimmed vision of the masses. Poets snd propheU yearningly pray for the closest possible communion with the Dlvino. Mm. Bhcrwln expresses the prayer of many in her song. "O may my walk be close to God." Washington Gladden pleads, "O Master, let me walk with thee" and Tennyson asserts tho practicability of this hope and declares, "Nearer is He than breathing, Nearer than liands or feet." This substantiates the experience of Paul when he stood on Mars' Hill, Athens, and said, "In Theo we live and move and have our being." Furthermore the desirability of this relation is attested to by Jesus himself in Ills constant prayer life aa well as being made central hi His parable of the Prodigal Son. For though the latter Is wayward he is still a son and anxiously awaited by » yearning Father. This reclamation program engaged me major part of the Master's activity and He Justifies it by saying, "I came not to call the righteous but sinners to repentance and again, "They that are whole have no need of the physician." Present* Self In Ivisny Ways. In a world so meaningful we naturally look for God and His manifestations. He present* himself hi various ways. At one moment we feel the Impress of His spirit of goodness and purity. At another there surges the innate, dynamic urge of divineneas practically compelling us into Christian activity despite our stubborn resistance. 80 x>tent and possessive Is thia quality hat one eminent soul has said, "He .hinks through our thinking, feels through our f eeling and acts through our acting." By so doing Qod IB able through natural channels to Jirect thought-currents in ever; luman realm. He sends forth th 'earless prophet in every age to build a world upon pillars of right eousness, justice, love and peace le directs searching, analytic minds ike that of Pasteur and millions of others to search for disease ex- .erminating specifics. He leads forth he pastor, poet and phUoapher tha they may apply to their-*ge-4h» principles of happiness and goo< will. No matter how small the eer- viee H is built Into th* foundations of the eternal kingdom on earth. 80 true and noticeable is this fact nat Robert Browning asserts to ?ipl>a Passes that "^ 1t . Bervice te the 8 < une ^th God— With god, whose puppets, best and worst Are we: there Is no first nor last." Accepting this inevitable principle of God exerting His pleasure find power through human agencies we e*e our task and privilege Joom a* the lofty mountain peaks. From it there is no escape. Every prayer we utter recognizes His power to lead and ours to interpret and follow. Nor Is there any higher recognition of Ood's image upon our souls than the recognition of His contact and communion with us and us with Him. "He created us a little lower than the angels," sang the psalmist and calls us from the seat of custom like Matthew, the disciple, to become co-workers with Him in Kingdom building, Herein, too. lurka a danger in modem life. Like a dog called from either end of the block by competitive boys we listen to the still, small voice of God and then to the boisterous, aluring appeal of selfish pleasure and decide to seek our own delight*. No won- aer the Master of Galilee stood BO frequently with anxious gaze and troubled soul. Look upon Him &t TO stood in picturesque Perea and unfolded the meaning of His kingdom of love. Faith, trust, sacrifice honesty, purity of life were exalted «nd one by one His erstwhile fcl- departed until Jesus stag- •ACTIVE IN rOMTirR—llnlf n dozen wornfn general!".simo* of the presidential rnmpalgn are pictured here—thrr« republicans, thre« democrats. Left to rk'ht nbovc nre Mrs A. T. Hert (photo copyright H. * E.) Misn Bnrah Schuylcr Rentier, Mrs, Franklin D. Roosevelt and Mrs. Nellie Tayloc Ross; below, Mrs. Charles H. Babin and Mrs. Henry Moskowllz. gered by their Indifference and superficiality turned with pathetic appeal to His inner circle of twelve disciples and said, "Will ye, too go *way?"«What about us? Do we too. go away from God, worship and work or can ws truthfully say "I will lift up mine eyes . My he,lp cometh from the Lord?" AHTHUR QOEBEL WILL GET FORMAL WELCOME . Washington. Oct. 1 — (A.P.) — Arrangements are being made by government aviation officials here lor a formal welcome to be given at Boiling Field Wednesday morning to Colonel Arthur Goebel winner of the Dole prize for the nonstop flight from Uie American mainland to Honolulu and holder of the trans-continental non-stop flying tr«"i"1 und fhai ttvit ran jt« vottk tH«» ni^rfe or IT In front Here at last Is the that has •terted all America talking! Set H! Also Comedy Nem You-. Can -Get Those Evening 7:00-9:00 in its wake i left a brilliant galaxy of institu ttotw. lodges, clubs, etc., but unfor tunately many have forgotten thei Divine purpose and genesis and bj LINCOLN Matinee Daily 2:00-3:30 TODA Yand TOMORROW. The King of Movic4arid in his latest Richard Dix w« WARMING UP enfiie stuff! A r©8l : h!t '"Every ZM ttolf " f m Chicken Special Sandwiches Drive out Lincoln Highway Beyond Ball Park and tie up at the Me, Smf Ue "'* WILL HELP SMITH Dallas, Oct. 1~(AP.) — w W Pitzwater. Bonham, Texas, national president of the Farm Labor Union, has volunteered hia services as a (speaker for Governor Alfred E Smith, "regular" Texas democratic headquarters here has announced Announcement Dear Friends: Before I went to work here at the /deal Meaner* / thought cleaning and pressing was «omcM£n|7 of a luxury. But I'm convinced now that I was wrong. Mr. Wing remarked yesterday that « suit wouU give twice the service when cleaned and pressed once in a while, than if it never saw the cleaner. Come to think about it, he's arob- ably right. And gosh what a difference a good cleaning and pressing makes in the appearance of a suit. A gray suit came in yesterday that looked like it had been in the lake. And last night when they hung it on the "finished" rack, it looked like it had lust come from the tailors. Yes, air, it pays to have 'em cleaned. Phone 923, ' • k • BENSEEN. _ IDEAL CLEANERS 17 EAST FOURTH ST. The Central Trust & Savings Bank has been appointed by the court receiver for the • . Wyne-Deaver Dry Goods Co. Business to be continued as usuaK, Watdi for our regular advertising of store values. O. If. Martin, Manager FEATURES OF OURSERVKB Like Hot f« the *v-' Klondike Like Griddle Cakes in Sttowtirae Our PEANVT %AK is a lifesaver. You will anchor fast to something mighty good these ptppy Fall days if you sail up to our place and get a supply to take to the home port, the f*<tund For those wlio like *em get aboard our It's so good It will tame a T* C* &L Sons The First The First Trust

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