Sterling Standard from Sterling, Illinois on October 3, 1928 · Page 7
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Sterling Standard from Sterling, Illinois · Page 7

Sterling, Illinois
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 3, 1928
Page 7
Start Free Trial

'o5T->-s?;ji^ £ujs?rrrsi» T ru"-*. T; •, i- , A ss r £ if ,5 fsTox .p-f^ft Waft* F A eftaartefer. JT. 0. MTU)**-. 9* J. Snpwtotenfltnt Twins FVnple pt, Mrs. Mabfl Adams. Atperistvndent Intermediate tfept ~t' 8»»perintend«it Junior <h?pt, Mr*. J&alre Muesse. j Aasteimnt superintendent Junior ftopt, Mrs. Roma D«». Primary dept Aaftstant jBipwlnteodrnt Primary Mm Bcroke 4*m». 8spefinter«S«rit Beginners Sehaible. Adult, Mrs. Mary Martin, Mrs., Mrs. A. k. Shtite, Sen's Bible claw members, Young People, P. 1L DlVall, Miss Intermediate. Mrs. ix»u Denten. Ethyl McNeU, Waiter Miller, asdle Miller. Junior. Mr*. Emma DmiJ, Mrs. Una Potter, Mrs. Matilda Salte, jyrrE. Elisabeth Hawk, Mrs. Mary Bfilty. ^Vrtmary. Mrs. Mary Anson. Mrs. Peastcr, Miss Alberta Turner. Beginners, Blanche Miller. Doro- GuthMe. A teacher's training class has been with the pastor, Rev. A. Bbute, teacher. r PAR£NT-T£AOHE£3 MEETIHa MONDAY RIGHT AT TAHPICO 'l-amplco. M^ Oct. S.—(Special).— —Tho parents* and teachers' awo- ciatfem held the second meeting for this school ytaar in the auditorium of the high school Moad*y H. H. Colby, president of the «BBD- datlon. had charge of the meeting, which was opened with oommmdty ,'ntaslns. led by J. R. Hellier. with i Mra. Charles Roeae at the piano. A J —hflrt businea* meeting was held, at . «fclch Ume Mr. Colby spoke of U»e (ttotrtct eoaventioa to be held •£ /O*tena, Friday. Oct. S. the btaiaaBe magUn* a Mte waa *ong by Cordtey Pefctas. He rsfepossdwi to an ttene fflilo was slTen by MSB CftMi- |-\lrine Colby, who also responded jfiih an encore. Rev. John c. Weir, r aeout master, gave an taienating te8c on the origin of the Boy Soonte f if America and the many useful and -•""' t in f wort, rhflirtg hia talk: "tfe» 'ma? troop had seats oa the stage aad responded with scout Jaws as they i were called upon. A short talk was \ given by assistant Scout Master ' Howard Richard. '•, Following this, the few questions f that had been dropped hi the que&~ tton box were read and discussed. "1'hc r£i3HiJ£22£i£i t ~or~ The spent in visiting. PLAN BANQUET FOE REPUBLICAN RALLY ZIL. Oct. 3.—<Spedal).— The Ladies' Aid society will prepare rand serve the banquet la the high school, preceding the speaking of the republican rally which is to be •held here Wednesday, Oct. 10. The 'speakers for the occasion have not :been . Treats S«reoadeia » Lyndon, ill., Oct. 3.— •—A serenade for Mr. and Mrs, Wra. Tracy ended in * lively party at the .home of Mr. and Mrs. D. P. UUlikan on Friday night. Twenty-eight were present to enjoy Mr. and Mrs. Tracy's treat of candy, ice cream and cigars. Only a few minutes of your time for that f. Promised Photograph (If we can*t get you taken and out in ten minutes, we Will give you free.) Ray Hart Studio Hsu find the tn BS LAID THIS WXKK Ifllnrtl*, ort s Mnod&y PWBiinif trj <ft«H«wi pc affairs. The e«rts«r Ftoti* of thf fwDcJBnt *«I fe« Isdlfl thJs *wk, p *Wy ThwrwSmy, It h*a fee?n de wot to tssva sny fstewonT «« oetfMton of laying the crrmcr fi Tlw new buSldlnt i» prosrenstrjK fan! th* lumrd is w*tl p?«m.sed. trw Will Dtpcoid OB Bond Issue llltnsti, Oct. 3 — <Speckl.)--«lt is n<?eess&l7 that the *4,000 bo»d issue, which will be raib- Bsitted to the voters, cany if sewer aad water connections are to be provided for the new school building, new waits be laid to the srrounoX and a street opened to the building. Royally Entertained Lyndon, 111.. Oct 3.-—(Special)— Miss Madge BlasK. reporter of Lyndon for the Molino Dispatch, speaks in praise of tha entertainment given tho co-workers of the paper at a banquet last Thursday night. Miss Doris Harrington accompanied Miss Blagg. After the banquet there was a musical program, singing and dancing, cards and bunco for the remainder of the evening. The party vaa given Us appreciation of the help tho correspondents and staff gave to make their &0th anniversary edition a success. JORDAN BRIEFS Jordan. IH, Oct. S—(Special.) Chester Langley spent part of last week in Chicago. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Reitzel and family spent Sunday afternoon at the Harald Gilbert home. Mra. Sarah Hoover returned to her home in Sterling Saturday. having spent the past month at the Frank Millhouse home. Mrs. Barry Millhous* of DUon spent « week recently at the F. Millhouag home. A number from Jordan attended the funeral of Alex Qrachlig hi Sterling on Saturday afternoon, } wan a resident in west Jordan a uumber ol years ago. Mrs.-P. Bhalble spent Saturday night with her brother Ben Kline la Cokte. Mrs. Etta Pfundstein and daughters Artene and Helen of Sterling were callers in Jordan on Sunday rtooa. ~ Mr. aad Mrs. Floyd TiUman went to Bcckford Friday evening where Floyd will be engaged in mason work. Mr. and Mrs. Orris Gilbert and daughter Virginia of JOea Motoes, Iowa, and Mrs. Fanny Gilbert of CoJeU catted at the J. A. Gilbert hoffle~on T^sday filtemoon. They were accompanied here by their grandmother. Mrs. Viola Thompson of Perry. Iowa, who will spend the winter with her daughter. Mrs. John Fellows of JWxon. Mr. aafi Mrs. J. A. Gilbert apent Sunday with their mother. Mrs. Thompson at the Fellows' home in Dixon. Little Muriel Granter has been ill the past few days. Quite a number from Penrose attended the quarterly meeting at Coleta on Saturday and Sunday. Preaching service at Pemtwe next Sunday morning following Sunday CL08K fiS M0&£ CAFES Chicago. Oct. S—(AJ».)—Federal Judge James H. WJfflccrson ordered SB cafes and soft drink parlors closed under temporary injmncttom for alleged violation of the national prohibition law. *» W. At ih'* en ft r»«rer* ®"t M th* th* PROFHETBTOWH BfAY PUB0HASE' FUMP1E PronbHslovn. 111... Ofct 3.—(8pe- c!»l).—The n«d of better Src pro- tectJon hw» bern a subject mtich dls- c««»«} h*n> *to«» tt*»" Sterling and Morrison fire tiep&rtnwnts had to be called upon for amlfitanc? two w??*ks *go when two business blocks housing fmir firms were riastroytd *nd U>e entiir downtown section was threatened by the fire. The Prophetstown post of the American Leficm started a rnovc- ment to raisss tb« money rajuimi for U>e purchase of a pumper. Com- mitlwr. WPIT named »nd Uicy UBTP prefwrpd to »t*rt on the nnancial campaign, when ttoe city council on Monday night discussed Jhe« sit nation ft.nd dwidPd to look further Into the proposition, it is expect«3 that some plan will liavo b«n worked out for presentation to the council at thp isext njecting on October 15. which will asnin; the purchase of R pumper for the city, Th* city council passed resolu- Uoas. thanking the Sterling and Morrison flre departments for their qolcfc response to the call for wslst- nnce at the recent lire. Checks for 950 were ordered Issued in favor of th« two dcnartns«rjts for their services. Mrs, Eunice Luce, 89, Dies Hiilsdale. HL, Oct. 3.—(8peel*U— MIB. Eunice Thankful Luce, m years old, passed away at the home of a nephew, s. H. McMurphy, at 13:50 o'clock Monday morning after an illness of about six months. Funeral services will be held at 4 o'clock this afternoon at the Methodist church. Rev. P. D. Menw of Lafayette. HI., will conduct the rites, assisted by Rev. J. R. Kestenon of thla city. The remains will be shipped to Brokextbow. Neb., for burial. PAUL IN EPftESUK. Text: Acts 19:8-1», 18-20; Ephwte* 4:11-16. PRGPHETSTOWN Prophetstown. I1L. Oct. 31,—(Special).—A large number of the Roy- aL-Heighbars' lodge went to Tampl- oo Tuesday to attend tho county meeting in that-city Tuesday. Dr. Mabel Brown .went to Mt, Carroll Tuesday whertfsha will give a talk on club work to the ML Carroll Woman's club. The Sunday school class of Hiss Lucy Beardsley of the CongregaUon- al church met at the home of Mrs. Fred Hanson Tuesday. George Thompson and his family drove to near Sprtagneld Tuesday to visit several families of relatives. On the retodeer ranches of AI«*I- and Northern Canada, airplaces ore serving as swift mounts lor the "cowboys" to ride the range. IF YOU HAD A And l»e went Into thr« and spake boldly for tho space of three months, disputing, and per- Kuading the tilings concerning the kingdom of Ood. But when divers were hardened, and believed not. but spake evil of that wmy before tha multlUiile, he departed from them, and separated the disciples, disputing dally In the school of onfc Tyrannus. And this continued by the space of two yearn; so that alt they which dwelt in Asia beard the word of the Lord Jesus, both Jews and Greeks. And many that believed came and confessed, and shewed their deeds. Many of them also which used curious arts brought their books together, and burned them before all men; and they counted the price of them, and found it fifty thousand pieces of silver. So mightily grew the word of God. and prevailed. And he gave some, apostles; and some, prophets; and some, evan- gellxts; and some, pastors and teachers; For the perfecting of the saints, for tha work of the ministry, for the edifying of the body of Christ: ITUl we aU come in the unity of the faith, and of the knowledge of the Son of Ood. unto a perfect maa. unto the measure of the stature of the fulness of Christ: That we henceforth be CD more Gfiifdrea. tossed to and fro,~Tmd carried about with every wind of doctrine, by the sleight of men. and conning craftiness whereby they lie In wait to deceive: Bat. «peakiBr the truttj far love, may grow up into him In all things, which is the head, even Christ: From whom the whole body fitly joined together, and compacted by that which every joint supplieth ac- cordine to the effectual work in the measure of every part, maketh tn- CBETHSOAT T8ISILIRE crease of the body unto the cdify- liy? of Itself In love. • • * Tfe* In(fFnit4i»nfti I'nlfnTrn SunilaT fk-hoo! Lrsiwn f«r Oft, 7. Pan! la Ejthrsa*. Act» 19:8-1«, 18-20; Kphrsinna 4:11-16. » w * By Wro. E. Oilroy, D. D. (Editor of The CortRregationalUsl» From Corinth, after his extended visit. Paul canie to Ephesus. The growth or the Christian fellowship from its early beginning in Europe, or the extent to which the early Christians were travelers journeying about from place to place, is evidenced in the fact that Paul found certain disciples here at Ephesus. It would be interesting if we knew just where those disciples had come from, or, if they had formerly been residents of Ephesus, through whose agency they had received the Gospel. Our Book of the Acts is token up very largely with the work of Paul and his associates, but here and there we find references that indicate how much we luck of the total story of the beginning and growth of Christianity. Paul's Standpoint. From Paul's standpoint, however, these Christiana at Ephosus had not a very comprehensivo conception of Christianity. They had been bap- Used either by John the Baptist or by those who wens associated with the forerunner of Christ When Paul asked them where they had received the Holy Spirit, since be- Beving, their reply was that they had not so much as heard about the Holy Spirit 66 Paul baptized them in the name of Christ. Here at Kpheusus Paul, for about three BMmlhs, spoKS~Iri" Ilia"synagogue. Then when opposition became arou&ed he withdrew from tha synagogue with the disciples and carried on his religious teaching In the school of Tyrannus. In this ministry he continued for two yeara and so effective was It fn-lT"! ''if «,i]rrT Ing "W* «n» hy th'=. did, of co«r««» MV "mat craft l.i In d»mr»r." but like rjKwt unprinc-ipilw! mm. whcw« nil- littl moWn Jn Hf« is their own «*lf- l»h $nt*i-«t, lh*f tried to cloak their designs with religion in their effort to *Ur tip op|M»SU«m to Paul. So Instead of isaying "We air likely to low money." they raiwd Ui« cry. "O!T*t t* Dlan* of the Ephesians." Tl» ruse m-sys M suc- ces&ful as It Is even in modem days and serioiss trouble w&s Ktirrwl up for Paul arsd hi.i compwilons. fawn CleA'a Part. Fortutna{*ly, howereT, Kphesus pois*e«s*d a town clrrk who h*d Kood judttncnt. He remlGded his fellow clitoris that the Roman authorities mlsnt not be so deeply concerned about Diana, and that they miiht be called on to give an account of thcJr unlawful uproar. He pointed out that if Demetrius and his fello-wmen had any legal caa« against Paul they might hare recourse to the courts, and with other calm and judicious words he quieted the tumult. It was a notable triumph for tolerance. good judgment and common sciis* and was incidentally a vindication of Paul. However, tt may be that the town clerk's toi- exance only Increased tha intolerance of others, as we find Paul almost Immediately making Ms plans to leave Ephesus and go to Macedonia. This period of Paul's minictry at Ephesus was a very important one, as may be seen from the epistle addressed later to this church. Though not large hi volume it is among the greatest of all religious documents and it enters more deeply into the nature and meaning of Christian fellowship in the church than anything else that Paul wrote. C1IICAQO POLICE SQUAD INSPECT THK DANCES Chicago, Oct. 3— <U.P.>-Chlcaso has a new division ot tha police force— the "dancing aquad." ____ Ihe •quad danced at a public hall sod two patrolman objected to the dancing of Mta Elsie Abrahamson aad Miss BiUie I* PramboLi. Tha girls were booked on disorderly conduct charges. WIPS: Gracious, Hubert J Shall I call a plumber? HUBBY f catching drops of fluid from ceiling): gfet oa your life That bootlegger upstairs ftan^y hai in his storettxan, — BLUEBIRD DIAMOND RINGS GEHRING Nyal Sale 3 DAYS ONLY—THIS WEEK Thwrsday—Fridau—Saturdau Chesterfields, Camels and Lucky Strikes t gfcga, PAR SHAVING CSJSAftl Regular price 50c, r rt sale price t f w OUC NYALYFTU8 Gokten Oough Syrup, with Citsosote, Regular price 76c. fyg' Sate price * go* IOC " ' HZ*r~~%""llr F &*I v tt'& " WUFWFflFW" &~ ' *WW« tf T* A m CXv "^JJI jft TiTiTi Bed—Regular price $1.^5. .f.0 Special ,..«fOC NYAL HONEV aad UO8£i£OUKO Per eeuths U»*i "hft&g «an w —Oood for the entire Kamiiy. Begular ptlee gas. M¥AL TOOTH BEHJ8H <MediuBi hard brirt ie — Guaranteed.) B^tular ptoe 50c. EfA^ price s for OtJC Jflf AL COKK KEMOYiEK bard and &olt corns, callouses and warts. Begular price SSc, Sate prtcse s tat A delicate bouquet odor. Regular prtoe, >i ounce, ti.(S), Sale prioe i CI-MI COLD CB&AX price 50c. j»|| Price fort/vC CI-MI VANISHING CB£AM Regular price 60c. CA^J Sale price 2 for «KlC Kyal Mediciae CaM»rt MEKCUEOCHEOME For cuts, wounds and burns ....;....« f«r A laxative cokt tsblet. Gives prompt relief. Begular price 25c. OK^ Sate pdfle „ 8 f«r£tt>€ , ' CI-MI FACE rOVTOEK Solt, filfy^frTWj ttfidiOOtlL, ifhfli * White, Bruisett* s f w «Hf € EXTRA SPECIAL EMBASSY LAWN STAHONEBIf (34 8h€et»~^ envelopes) Regular price SOe. fet* Sale price s fe, «HlC NY-DJENTA TOOTH FAStE "Whitens and tw><4i!h»s &a it cle»iu»ea.'" price soc. r*g\ • Price « fer«HI€ CI-MI KOliGK beautiful shades—Natureik, Oriciitai. Venetian, Vivid, ffA*' --•.., % far I «Fv HA Kb WATER SOAP luxuriously in hard CLUB STATiONSRT Sheets, 50 Envelopes, Ripple Finish . . ....... . ____ . . ...... . KG DAYS ONLY — *\ Wtefamfor Extm Bmr§mit& JMfemi far the 'Next Drug Store HOMELESS IN fOBTO RfCO—B«ra te e?» j*wa» wfeffl* rtw} Cross monep is jtointt-. to few! U» ihousu'wte fcf* hoimlim «nS staiTins af?er th« hurricanr in Porto RSco, T?se pitt«r« shows a crtjwfl of rcfugers ircrtvlng food n,t cciha. Porto Rico, which was hard hit fey the slorui, , For Factory Work The Burgess Battery Company has several openings for Women Workers who desire t© earn good wages. Modern conveniences for the welfare and comfort of employees have been installed by this company. Applicants must be over 16 years of age. Make application is person to the Employment Department, BURGESS BATTERY COMPANY Frccport, Illinois uits and "SuTt'sTTTopcoat 9 and Overcoats that are all-wool hand tailored garments. Come in, look over these remarTcaine values. Formerly sold up to $50 Boot TterdSt. And Josh got his musical entertainment through the air. A radio set brings more real happiness per dollar invested than anything you could dream of. You'll find a set here that suits yoor idea as to price, IKere* c your Battery Co.

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,000 newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free