Sterling Standard from Sterling, Illinois on October 2, 1928 · Page 4
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Sterling Standard from Sterling, Illinois · Page 4

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Sterling, Illinois
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Tuesday, October 2, 1928
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fsJin T «%TtT T !r- f } ~ v - ~? '--"" ^n»l, -7* P tin •?« r»-)t« Another Michigan "Dry Victim to 'IHCP on » eb«rfr* '-•* by s M<c.hifxn on of flw fmlona o* niooti-iiinp T?!-" of lh® Michtfan jiirii?* 5 cnvr HIP w.-s eity dsJIifts *n opportunity t" rldlrujr th" f'lV *nfort*»n«Tjt luwg. *nd ohov how tf-rrlMy \\n.- jflst aftd wickwl Uwr mre to .<»»nd n mnn to the pen for life for n "g-»)!nn of moon " But. did not print, Noyts oonfffvsfcj io on^ charpe of grand as far back ss in%. for which fw was sentenced to frmr yrar.<; in Uio st«te rf- formntorr. In 1P03 h* wn« mnyir'.-d of hur- g)«n- and sentenced to ,T«rkson prison for two rears. He was bftrcly out of prison, v,-hpn in IPOS h« ^BS attain stntcnccd lor buralary to twclre ypun; In the pcnltrntltry. Tliat ma^es elihtcen years the mjui. whom the wet papers are dcfentSing, hnc! drawn In penalises for high crimes In thirty-two years —or more than half the time. How many cr!m«! Ire committed without being caught nobody but himself could tell. To get rid of mich crimintt!-; Michigan rnactrd a law that made the fourth convlc- llon for felony draw a life nontence. Noyra had bewime A drunkard He hsd thrcntrned to kii: any offlcfr who attrmptrd to arrest him. When tafctn he had A gun in WiidiiiOM. He was too far gono to use it. which saved a tragedy. So while the wets wall nnd d«- Jiounce prohibition fanaticism Noyes goes to the pen for life because he has spent most of the Isst. thirty years In prison nnd Is n habitual criminal, dangerous to )>e at large. That was what ^he Michigan and the New York laws contempln ted— that rAen who are a source of danger to society because of their criminality and prl.son sentences—shall be placed where they are no longer a menace to the peace of the state. Having the white mule was simply the last straw. He was sentenced for being nn habitual criminal. H Was considered cheaper and easier and better to keep him away from society. But how the wet papers will rave and talk only of getting life for a "gallon of moonshine." Not one of them will tell the truth that hp goes for life for his record of years of crime. Is This Tolerance or Intolerance? "There does not exist a more degraded band of professional liars than can be found wearing th« sarto of Clergymen In the northern part of Illinois. "We make these assertions knowing and feeling Ite full and sweeping extent, but facts and the truth will sustain it beyond a possibility of question. , • "There are exceptions — there are clergymen in Chicago and northern Illinois who are models of Christian piety, but there are others who have not only become professional llara. but W!K> have become utterly lost to shame. "Melancholy, humiliating, sickening as is tha consciousness of thla fact, yet a blind political fury, wild and reckfe&s lanacUcJcm. sustains these men in their conduct, and must eventually lead both people and preachers Into the gulf of temporal as well as eternal ruin." The above Is an editorial taken from, a Chicago daily. Would you call it an expres- ""auri 'of tolerance • or Intolerance? Think it over and Wednesday The Gazette will tell the name of the paper uttering such abuse and the prime cause of the same. This clipping will give thinking folks something to consider In connection with the present campaign. Hoover's Broad Mindedneaa Hoover's * statement in Saturday's Issue against bringing the religious Issue into the campaign will nave the approval of all fair minded men and women. Hoover and the Republican management have tried ..to... keep »w»y Irom any semblance of religious eon- troYearsy ia Hie "caiupaign. He made a better statement of his PtUtuda on the subject in twenty 4iPc«-4hatt-<3evernor-Smtth~dtd~1n a half hour In his Oklahoma speech. That of ttwlf shows th» difference In the two can- <Udatea. Smith is a man of words—many of theua. Hoover is a man of very few* words— but « man of action. While the governor is talking about doing things— Hoover is ths type that wUl get them dooe. New York Farmers TJjS- J2£maarats *re . trying i& make the farmer* believe that Governor Smith is the ealy real frtead of the farmer. Yet the facts «» ti» farmers of New York, who know the governor best, have voted against him by ever threa hundred thousand majority lour tUnes »lm«!y-~*v«'ry time he has run for governor, Ttey will vote against iiim for ^Siidtenfc tbiti year. How any western farmer wiw 4oe« o»t Iropw the real «VU" qMi wto for him to th* face of the fact that New YftflE fMmoft who know him &lw«ya vote 4i»i*Wt nisi __._ flaw cf th« ww*pfeper wrtterf have l»- tim«t«a itol Governor BmSth h*s givea some soffis&ers&w to Kotaf into Ut* iecUue field fas c««e toe is de&«te4. kiur li«te«uj« to if t*w tax taai* * woodartu- < s f J'-, r * i»r, f", pi. hi- -•> «,"ii- V**i< - < ' tiff fin,\ ffl -, s'^-.tf rr^Uf? that, i*: r"il lti"-n R ru-jnibHc-in for twcntv RPnul)l|r:at) A. LITTLE ABOUT EVERYTHING | Wo. 3, mifnf Nn ,t, Owri I Wrv « )«rd 5 'I !i nf Uir 'p/ »!ir'h of freedom: Oovormwnt. .!>;)!»-, hy ili" Konjts, f(>r the Ivr-er "f'h« jw-nrf trraMfs hnve h"!<i nrmerl forrrp !o rs mere 33 per cml Itirrfo'? over 1913 THE (Wolf. t u-*< ih« nit- ni ,n fr>r such no , p ,. ,,,. f ir nt« r ,,kr> to rr-rtfi: i don't b^tmlsre 't.h« estm BTOfli.s, (o grt incren-e of spr.-"rt jf r « n , «rt«HnR to my n^rr n letter with rach P-S win inrrpRs*; hf-r joy nnd iwscf ih mall I will u,r.. For P( xi : | new, cannot fnst, 1 alwnys fii inninfnin; v , nrTl^^r W f ! nn " s|llit thr Oh lot thrir busy motors pant a& Uiroiich the rur they trrk. when I am writing to mv » un t ..nd sending her a check. Yrn Vt t.h* nir ship gr»ee the moon and t^r-trr down the wind; Rnr- cnnnot R rt Ihf mnii too roon wlwn l' s lha j,..v<,,, s kind. B,,t -vhrn I wnd ,•<- lion of tji» inrltvlHnt] ' ft!*Ti* com- I* 5 * tt*«* for t» a aap*r CTod, jf no enrrpiitictn ar»t -.,--,,,-— ,-j, -r,, pun |l7imiPgi« JTWW- <*">*»*B«WWB DOT jjTft<Kt ff " ' <K|R. Th* Independent merchjint j eorrwpWkwj In tht liwt tin-s and who wlntm** prosrress will «Mwt. ffUrtory t*ii» us s*)pn% R«ln the recognition which h* As- jniptkm Irs th* tafi*ifttiir« tin v ~^^ ~'™Ll^J^™ 1 ?**.*".«** S? *fl fsrt ^ »*<* «»£ thst, pRr. Watn r.-on't mix v.lth It. (h" nay slate doc.-; with coa!. nvr-n booties, liquor h;n mrdirinal valur. It 1m.", cured m.ir.y people of the drink haiilt. •T. II. D. M , whispered warnlnRly, used to mean petticoat bnnjlng down. Now It mrnns pull hor down. Traffic: Tlint hurryinfr. criss-cross mob that hns tho insuflrrablt.' gall to hold you down to 30 miles an hour. Our art 1ms lost contact with the soil. Not ft tingle cotnlc-.siilp artist seems.to know which end of n cow gets up first. And who ever expected to see the time when R Democrat would be culled a dam- yankee? "Chicago la ever reaching for higher things," says a poetic native. Usually, however, they Just do it ior the good of their health. Another nice thins nbout heaven: It won't tie crowded enough to deprive anybody of parking space. The other fellow'* Job is no bettor than yours, and a fishermnn's (deal vacation would be two weeks In a nice office chaJr. Straw voles are useful. They show that a majority ia willing to vote for the be$t man so long as it doesn't count. If Mr. Ford knows any young Intellectuals, he should bo ablo to find a village smart- Aleclc for his ancient village. LM's see; who Was the president whose election wns assured by the Literary Digest's other national poll? It seems to be a rule, or something: the more gorgeous hit; golf togs, the more strokes he requires for n six-yard putt. Correct this sentence: "Dad is stout and bald," wild she, "taut a pretty girl can't sell him books he doesn't want." SIDE TALKS FROM A SCRAP OF CLOTH (Ruth Cameron) We heard some tntere-sting news thfe other day. ' , News about oneself, you see, is always Interesting. Especially when it is complete news. 1 1 suppose that word comes from new, though I actunlly had never thought o£ It until that moment.) We heard we were going to sell our house. Th« Informant knew in what us;ent's hands it had been plsmf And exactly the price usked. Su_Xlce To Know We wm- imen.vly interested, as we ourselves didn't Imo'.v one thing about it. and to oneself it u vt-ry enlightening to know through whom one u (joins to sell H and what price 'one Is goiu./t • ask:. We hope _wh|iL the deal iHc.-mpkted we ehall also be told tu whom it Is sold and given sufficient notice so that we sliall have * cttaioca to move out . — ..... ....... - ._• ..... __•..•:. ... I think it is truly marvellous to discover how complete a rumor can be made out of whole cloth. Or rather out of uo cloth at all. Though, on second thought, there was one tiny scrap v1 cloth. Just this much: We had said that if certain annoying conditions should develop to a jwlnt where they were unbearable we should put up the house for sale. But they hadn't developed, they had abated. And presumably from that small scrap all this complete tale had been evolved,. It goes him one .to Uiirik, dofieri't it? And to realise that, tales one hears about other people may have not one bit more basis. Even when the teller declares h^ has them first hand. (The teller in this e*s« told our informant that he had it OB perfectly good auUiority,~~tiuit oi the agent who was lutnd- frobaWy Just Ac uu on the verga of aeeepUns &s true a surprising piece of information about a neif liter because it appenreS to corns direct, I realize now how foolish I was. since it tioubtleis iu.fl no more ioundatioii than this rumor. How does U all happen? Ar« other people *tieh U*r» awi s* ««(*eit tte only truthful .jferamf .That cjaauot be. ' So, J thtek it's Dimply the U» grisat flexibility wl the spoken word jm4 tha hy»«*« #jre aj*j e*r. Wlw*ii aayfcbJitf dramatic tiappens |Q your neigfa- IpriiCKKJ how toatty different yvportg you get of H. The people who give iheia aren't lying, paly repa&ttog what they thiuls Uwy have he&ttl and eeei\. Tnrre wa* a "T*" t I J ...... • if LI ,"". -^/il!T^ LJ>» J F 11.) hif. up s-vcn rnilr;.; ;,n hour 1? plenty "'i maintain, The mr.^g, bcnrlnE t'din** tough, that's freighted down with Ws will HI Vf' m B00!1 TOh ' howrvCT **" it gcxv. But people use thf nir ninir-; Kneed to mnkp mt; snd and blue, to sond me things Anrt [rVi° ICnd ' c ? ncprnln * ''"Is long due. «£?J I °? c . some hard carm-ci cash, through stocks, and have to pay, the nrwa comes to me like a llar.h from brokers far away. But U my Ktocta should hoply rise in any small {Irgrco no busy nirshlps s klm the ski™ to bring tho news- to me. 80 f«r tlu- pleasant letters come tin brought, to me by fitialls; but when the nrws Is on the bum 'tho greatest. haste prevails. Now I reverse this sort of IhSng; I use the nlr mall route for ncwB-lhnt makes men emlle nnd ptnir. nnd In their R lad- »fM shout. But wnon the news will give some pain to any human Jay, I ^eiid it by the 8 low- rfit train Ujron the right of way. (Copyright. 1926, George Matthew Adams) BENNY'S NOTEBOOK (Lee Papc) Pop WBS smoking to himself with a un- f«ttlsflcd Ixpression and ma sed. Why so pensive. Wlllyum, n penny for your thnwts I was thinking of the cast iron nerve of that young Parkins cub. pop sed. A youm fellow has no blznlss marrying nt all until he's in a position to keep up a home of his own. The Idccr of those 3 calmly planning to wawk in and plant themselves on us here he sed. Mccnlng Oladdis and Mr. Parkins, and ma sed, 'Now Willyum dont carry on. after all Harvey Parkins Is n nice boy and youil have a man around the house to'tawk to. Wat about? pop sed. That berd never Uwks about anybody but himself,-and wen you figure that theres very little about hfcn- self werth tawking about.; your calling forth a very plezzant prospect'I must say. Wen young herds are pushed out of tho nest they haff to fly for "themselves'.'and thats el way U awt to be with young paepie just marrying, hs sed. • _ ^..; Vou cant compare your own dawter and son in law to b«rda out of nnturel histrv, we ve got beyond that stage I hope, ma sed. And personly I must say Im very glad their coming with us. Ill still hnve my dawter in- sted of losing her though married, thats tho dream of every mothers life, and I consider Ira a Very lucky woman, she sed. Wich just then Oladdis and Mr. Parkins came running upstairs, Gladdls saying, o wat do you think, good news, riarvey lias got his raise in salary nlreddy nnd now we can .go to housekeeping for ourselves rite from the start, O how lovely, ma sed, and pop sed, Aw, wats the grand rush, you can come here for a month or so and sec how you like it. do you wurit to leave this place like a morgue, come on, thats an ideer, try It for a cupple of months, hr? spdrnrid Kir. Parkins sed, Ntith-_ ing doing. Mr. Potts, thanks just a same. every man for himself and pacidle your own jcftnoe, Uiftta .jmy. nioUo. Well lezent that jusTperfcckfy lovely? rrri sed. I was never more delighted and pleased and genrelly overjoyed in my life, she sed. Proving if you could always tell how pee- ple axually feel, there wouldent be so many things to serprise you. (RR?. He is »t perfect !!bPrt«F work out his own original schemi-m, without the dplay end obstruction which som»>t!Fnp» results from tn- within » Inrge and cotn- . wUton fs not to him the menace which it may be to his mammoth! n «*er has wtau WML Sinca research plays R very 1m- iwrtant part In modern Industry nnd commerce, nnd Mncf trip small InrtlvitJual mfrclmnt tnay have neither tho facilities nor the opportunity to make n sypt-rmnUc inwci- iigntlon of his own problems, the department of rommercf is pre- pnred to assist him In thla respect. Tho department has found th*t nearly a million of the smaller business men in toe United States do a volume of business hardly large enough to enable them to study their own problems thoroughly and understnndlngly. It la therefore undertaking to supply facts and export advice to such as desire them. A pamphlet entitled "Practical Aids to the Independent Merchant" explains the different ways In which the department can be of assistance, and additional information can be obtained without cost from office* of (lie bureau of foreign and domestic commerce located In most of the commercial centers of the country Even the most bitter antagonists of government "Interference" in business will.not likely take offense' at this beneficent service rendered by a government department. ROTTEVNES8 IN SPRINGFIELD (Illinois State Journal) i Brennan, on the Roberta rJf,?h ftr - r S uch fivfn to "P^mir of chlSrthood (Jays us an enviable state of.bliss to which we would jjlmdly return if we could. mcnt! If time would only turn back stretch of heavenly, care-free existence never equalled by any subsequent period of our Jives. 1° •*> mature—what a punLih- Childhood wma Utopia —a long In her flight. If we might be a child again Just for tonight! It may bo Just an well to tap this little Ulwton of ours sod see if it is sound. Is it on Illusion or delusion, thi* Idea that childhood has no troubles? On* of the great English novelists tclis us that he was never happy ea R child. Not untiS he had gone through Oxford and achieved enough success as a writer to partly orereoraa his shyness, his Inferiority complex^ hto sensiUven*ss about being alow of repartee, hia inability to conquer his fear of sporln. Only then did life begin to look attractive. If we are honest wRh ourselves, we too will confess that w« had as many difficulties then as we have had In our later years. Our respon-: sibllltles wet* Junt as great then as, they are now. We had to learn to' live with people—that's the hardest ...,, Oct. S) WRAF network—? p, tn. o. B. T. —«werf*dy how: Rdwln Arlington Robinson's "Tristram.* 1 WABC network—® p. m. O. S. T. —Hack Slmraonr **»» bmt WOK Kew*rlt-*-S p, m. C, 8. T.— ^*itrt f^tTfs^ 35&£$T?f^3r, WJZ network—8 p. m, C. B, T.— Music ft treat composers, WEAF network-.* p. rn. C. S. T. -—National Radio Institute. (Copyright, 1»38, By United Press) (Wrdnwday. Oei. ,1) WEAF network— 7 p. m. C. 8. T. - American MafifmuJna hour, WKAF network— fl: 30 p, m. C. 8. T,— Palmollve hour. WOB network— #:3Q p. m. C. S T —Mlli'.ary band. WJZ network— 10 p. rn. C. 8. T. Slumber music. WMAQ Chicago <44«>— 10 p m C. 8. T.— 10 p. m. C. 8. T.— The ten o'clock musicnle. (Copyright, 1928, By United Press) to rnf» wheat, so wiiat *» wr pi* ins to do thi? year? Cant s»»Jce «s* . ou r 0WM A THOUCHT FORODAV We all do fade as n leaf 04:0. As sailing Into port Is a happier thing than the voyage, so is age happier than youth; that is. when the voyage from youth is made with Christ at the helm. — Rev. J. Pulsford. FROM OUR READERS CANADA HAS IJQKOK, ALSO HAS BOGTTEGER.S fUceton,/Sask.. Sept 28, 1828 Editor Gazette: of ^.jij i't.. , "-' ***w* to er will the • . , •«'--.. ,^,,,,^ „,. , t B.IHI i rest loisrer a»d No. 3 Is 65« p«t tes el. but we arc livinjf In ht^iSthat a Hoover adminlstraUon will h$p tts HS well as the states, as it »m Rorerned more or 'Ate's administration, We hare the "bootleggtr" , now than ever, so of what «<J ta«e the so-called licrttor laws! will always have the boat«^ whether dry or wet. KO keep it dry B«5 possible with less lawk n«as to ftght If the wealthy us have It. let them pay the prte», I the working man will nave plenty eat and money in his pocket, liquor is not easy to fret, T&ere many Canadians as weU. M A cans on this side of the border lously waiting election results hoping Hoover wilt be your president Threshing Is alroost Ulte'section. The weather ideal.—Edna B. Bnkcr. •we the re n- ott as next C. E. Wadsworth has moved IT 402 Fifth avenue to a residence thejtco block on East Second Rtreel OK. 0. R. BOGAA&O OEWTSST Gas Anesthesia «ud &•£*$, Hoars: 8 to 12 A. fit, J to rp, ftg. Room 519. Central Trust Telephone Main 1719 4 if (Tom Sims) Just think whut a wonderful cheer leader Mabel Walker Wlllebrandt would have made I A scientist comes forward to assert that man lias a soul. Just in the nick of time! of five frames to from A dispatch says that shoe Wickles now c¥ri ~ be made partly of cow's feet. "Rest Your Fget in Shoes gtickjed by the Product ol__ Cont€nt€d Cows." A dog out in Kansas City bit 20 persona the other day. An investigation is being c$n»- ducted to kwrn whether it was Republican or Democratic. toose conduct leads you Into tight places, Al Capone was shot in the leg when a gun fell out of his pocket while playing golf. according 4o-prew-dispatches; Moral: the Chicago merchant^ should chip In for golf cluba for all the racketeers. afo, and we heard at least half a dozen different versions. That It was a young man. 10. tliat U was a boy, 13. That It was two boys. That he was caught in the river current That he had crampjs. That he was saved by this man. That it was someone else who saved WHO. And «0 on. All this liappened a few hundred yards from our house. One would think we might have gotten it straight. But stosries don't come straight, even when they h*vft jayy _* lew -hundred yards to travel. ¥«4 H« Out Need Hav<j Lted If « do^n people saw anything h&ppati and wrote what th># taw tiw stories would all differ in gebtils. If e&eh one told it to wiae ottoer ptraon (13 different othsr tver. •oiut, S UEteaa) wsd t&ey la twa repeated it. the d#t«4S* w«uM be »m ms* varie* yet «ot om of those 14 people »ie«=4 to All of whlcii ends to i»a moral*, first, aoot be too sur« that the draiuatic tale ubout your neighbor bus more Uwa a tiny of truth Ui it, Second, (ttt't too bard wheu th«y paate «jUp, Wo»d«r rather human vltmctdi. and worfciti , {lit newspaper reporters mumgn to fits accurate ^s they tu-e. KRYPTOKS (pronounced Crip-tocks) enable you to see n^ar objects-^ your paper, ^Jnsta^ce—and^far objects-- it may be the church steeple { in the^istance™-with clearaess a^--cEgQh^essr^ey^uFjanenai5W bother of removing your reading glassesjwhenever you look at disfapt object^-or of fusing with two pairsr^There is nothing "old-looking" or old-fashioned about-KRYPTOKS, because they are free- from lines, seams or "humpsf which blur your vision and make you look freaMshr- MOM Your EyesExammed Without Charge or Obligation Goulding, Optidm ' II Wmt

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