Sterling Standard from Sterling, Illinois on October 9, 1928 · Page 3
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Sterling Standard from Sterling, Illinois · Page 3

Sterling, Illinois
Issue Date:
Tuesday, October 9, 1928
Page 3
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_. j£ * — -* ?*!»• J 4 ' i Frts. TMxon Fry» of Dixrm, fp f^sfth**- In ths W».i mehoo! of Strrliriff, Rnd Rsrr A Ran Rfirnisri rtf Orpjron. ITPTS rrmr ^h? hnri'j* 1 of th?^ Hrifl*!'^ DRr^tS!^ \ Dixon on Saturday afternoon, Rf" lilord Wftrrpn Walter, pas'or r. Hi Taijl's Lntrwran churrh per forminst the ccrcTnony. Tli*? hride ! the daughter of Mr." and Mrs, •Wi! Hftm L. Fryp. thn ffirmrr brine th r»«h!«»r of ih« Crntrol Trtwt *n< Savings bank of this city. Thi trrof»m Is the son of Mr. n'nd Mr? H. 15. Hurnish of Oregon. It was a very benuUftil and 1m prftwlve weddirisr. the autumn dmy rwlns: Ideal. The decorations for th happy orca«slon vnre in ptnk aiff whits and Rrwm. Ba^ketg of rose* find garden flowers pr*c?d th" rooms, combined with ferns uric palms, Rev. Walter officiated at the single ring ceremony which was sol rmnlMd before, the fireplace, dec orated with palms, ferns and rms kcts of roses, fln d two lighted c«tlie- dral teptrs which shed a mellow radiance over the bridal party. Preceding the ceremony. Mrn Rftlph Cronk of Rock ford, an nun of the bridegroom sang sweetly "Ol Promise Me," and Cadman ; » "Ai Dawning." accompanied at the piano by Clinton Fahnwy. To the first strnla^ of the Brldkl Chorus from Lohengrin, played by Mr. PRhrney, the two little ribbon bearers. Mnry Louise Smith and Marlllyn Smith, descended the stairway, dressed In dainty frocks of green and pink and holding th* pretty "ribbons which formed the aisle for the wedding party. Next Miss Gladys Frye, sister of the bride, who was maid of honor, followed the ribbon bearers. She wore a charming frock of pink taffeta, combined with pale green, and car- ned an arm bouquet of pink roses. Then the tiny flower-girl appeared In the person of little June Ann Hel- rner, of Rock Island, cousin of the bride. She wore a dainty gown of pink and carried a basket of pink roses, scattering the petals there- from as she preceded the bride. The bride was met at the foot or the stairway by her father. William L. Frye, who gave his daughter la mar- The dark eyed bride, one of Dlx- ona moat beautiful and chaYming young women, was a picture In he? bridal gowr of white crepe. Bimply yet elegantly fashioned. She wore R long graceful tulle veil, finished S* a jnort becoming cap O f ?*L oran «* blossoms. She ___ of pale pliik T of ?.f Prye. Rh" Bt Northern Pt»?» I>ff.«iih Rffr-r CoS!ejc» at frotn ' UK? years hn. F*T i*TJ paijTB, Oft, 2? T3 ' i """ j Th* dft.fw hive ?x*?i> '-T- ! And Hv i f!*e<'! fOT the fin^nc^l r r*rn™ ! for the P"T 8rm.!t ^r-rk r.f tAIRES FFORMOira CAST'it? Il/.ANS OP OLD ASH PILE *he wi In th? _, 111. popnUr with both f!»ni)ry and students. Sh<» h».s K! w».ys b»-pn f»vorit<* with many D!x on friends, possessing ft i?we*t, RIK wn»iffected disposition, Mr. " Bur nifih !•« prnp!oyed hy th? Iltinpi Northern UtIHtips compsny at Ore , Tl!.. an<t Is an *.«rtimBJhl« young man of high ehsrectf-r. Th? 'm»ny friends of both young jj«;p1e of Oregon sml Dixon jtsln In extending best wishM to them at this time. the out of town quests in at the wedding wrre Misses M«ry and Belle Duflie of Sterling, 111. New Residents And First Voters Should See That Names Are Listed htm b*fn enlarged to inri'irtf- F-«.«* Jordcrt. Polo and Fnrrr= ? on trryip-q during the rnnrinsr yesr. Annonncement fro^ti th» Blafk- hftc?k srpf» of flee in R«x?kford Kivrs Oct. 22 and 23 UK the day? that the mriotis qtiotns sro to h* 1 rs'^r'! The Allotment distriet is p. 5 . folio St*rlin(t. 81.S50 Hock Fans, S625. Morrison. $600. Polo. $250. Prophetstown. f2 Krie. 8200. Tampieo. SIM. Of the wedding e congratulations a tempt- two course wedding collation served in tha dining roomby coudm of tha bride. wh^wwelat^ ; «8 Ida Lftwwlll. pearl Helmer, ***da Helmerr " Pink roses 'OaSmOiS the dining room. A tempting looking wedding cake adorned the buffet with a tiny bride and bridegroom thereon. A huge bouquet of pink roses graced the dining table as & centerpiece and pink tapers gave Voters in Sternng and Rock Falls will register on Oct. 10 and 30. Due to the fact that different commu- litlca come under different election aws, there has been some confusion n tbe minds of local voters concerting the days they ero to register, Chicago votirs register one day, and Peorta and Oalesburg another, but 'otcrs hero will register on the above iatcs.. The regular precinct and soiling places. Contrary to the opinions of many, oters -will not need to appear in jerson at the registering place. The nethod of procedure Is as follows: "he judges and clerks meet on Oct. 8 when they will take the names of hose who voted at the last election nd enter them in the new lists. Tie lists will then be posted where hey may be examined by all the oters. All changes will be made Oct. 30. While all voters are expected to leek up on the lists It Is essential hat all first voters do so, as they may not be known to the Judges or lerks and their names might be omitted. I In the event that voters neglect to register and their names do no appear on the lists, they will no lose their vote as with the assistance of a witness, a citizen of the same precinct as the voter, and a notary they may be sworn in. The loss a tin» resulting fron* ttffr wo*pdure m*k$> it Important that all voters see that they are registered before election day. Rev. James Q. Moore, pastor of the StorUng Christian church, left tlils aflcrnoon for Marshall,"Mb"., to visit for a few days with his mother and sisters. The last of the week he will go to Kaasas City, Mo., to ittend the North American convention of the Christian church, and return to Sterling Saturday. Lyndon, 460. EMI Jordan, $30. Boy Brout hns sold itself to this community and it is believed* tla»t little trouble will l>r experienced hy sny of the towns in reaching the financial Eoal jiertssary for the. continuance of the greatest boys' work movement in America today. The Boy Scout, organization is reaching more boys than nil the l>oy,V work movements combined. It has a program that. I- adopted to and one that is reaching all classes of boys— city and country. It is ft comradeship of youth "in things worth while. It Is so well orgnn- Izrd. fo well correlated, so service- motived thnt it ranks next to the Red Cross in times of disaster. The Boy Scout-; hnvc an ethicn.! code that Is the greatest since the Sermon on the Mount. The program is a way of living. There are no negations, not halt nots, no shalts. It is the essence of the ten command- nients plus the Sermon on the Mount, developed pn a positive basis written in a boy's language and fitted to boy nature and to boy possibilities. It is one of the most spiritually vitalizing one of the most ethically dynamic forces In the life of youth. Scouting is a recreative program for youth, it is rich in its content and healthful in its effect. It is a leisure time program filling the increasing leisure hours with profitable play and recreation and useful activities Scouting is adcenture anCe v thtrllh " ls a »«>*££ m „ M 05 , 1 " to Klve I"*' 5 Bbi »ty to find their own pleasure, their own romance and adventure for thein- The Boy Scout program Is one that pays big dividends on the amount of money invested. There is none who does not know that it is one of the finest movements ever «*anted in the ootintry. Jt js worthy of the liberal support of in (0 -f sn*S n rd from f!l> nr't^r n-— >r tin! ITK -. -.'.i ft re !v f"-'. fal!. Th rm<;-:.r-is..hv. One vKifor from . raid he hart cr-'-n bit; c,v,u>r bfatia In | the rieh ?oil of, mihler climate but nrmp thM were a.-; Jar^e as n*!<^d by Mr. PH^grrsld. ing by Mr. fr'itZKernld's home o«,*^.-..,-< Hie oth'T day to nsh him "what kind of trrrC' lie had in his yard, never having s™>n pnythinjj like them. A pec'.ilinr feature of the prolific jrrowth of (ho ca^'or beans is that Sh^y were plnntod on ground that ' seemed to lx> wort hi'--'-, for garttrn ' purposrs, ns it v.vStho site ol mi I old nsh pi IP. t \ THE FIRST TELEVISION WEDDING IS I'LANNEO Chicago, Oct. !)-<A.P.)—Radio's! first television wedding will be! broadcast Saturday niglit nt the seventh annual rndio show m the Coll.ieum. J. Elliott Jenkins, technical director of the exposition,'announced. Prospective; newly-weds have until Thursday to apply for the distinction of being the first couple wed by television and to the couple.will' will he the Mine. You employ the amount every time, and secure - the same delightful results every hake' day. Try Calumet and find out s big help it is. ! "V"t<l- „ . i „.,. 'C^F LISS THAW 1 z ' 3 If- f)ijf Of I ft SATtSFIKlt r nrr oi/r ftfitf Adrrrfiitrnir-nf. /IN f/.v/; j .sr ?*; .^HT m*H -- r--^*'| 3':^- fV-, on, <t<.-'if-i p.T!-: s•>••!•!.•» f'r t; Mnr n;-v hf:'r" r All Wnnl—Marie In (Irtlrr Perfect. Fit (ttiarnnlffd fnhrir r , to rhw f- fr'>n; — U-^ •weave-. Inlf't, j'T'* r ;rr-:, ??«! srm rjtur in r',rrv psrnien'.' We ir,l s»nd tailor rvrry M;jt to individual rneayure, p.nd BUnranfro a I>crfcc!. fit. CALL MAIN" 132 New t,lnf» Now Bring Shown By man, the Tailor * First Avc. Rock Falls «*. ock Falls. Morrison. Polo. Prophetstown AH Unda of Sheet Metal Ha Work. Faroace K«i»Iitnt oar Clutterham Tin Shoo Located at Hag!end Hardware Phone 5iO Zll 1st ATC, Stoilns $289.00 for tbe two pieces. Beautify YoiS Home «/»i s many, many others are wisely doing. For «efen days the beet of modem aiid traditional furniture is repr«8eiited here in one great display of Karpen piece*. The 8e!*ct your Ohrlss- mas gifts now 4tni fiave.. We wiU btdd them for future delivery. fflii«far«ted i* typical of this splendid fomiture which graces the finest homes in the tey* We unheiitatingiy urge you to se» at least one ori two of these productions i*»w» while they are offered at cousMerahly less - ^f thls-dh«ractor eve B. A, Porster ^? Sons give coupons with «»ch D BUGS-WLLOWS-DIUPES Mr. Abernethy, Representative Oct. 10 T HE grreat home holidays of the American people are approaching and every home is in need of some new finery for the important day! How welcome, then, is news of this great exhibition of moderately priced linens, or linens of the finest kind. Linen damask makes it possible for you to set the most fashion-right and handsome table possible. An Expert Serves You _ «^» :ing in Pattern Cloths Hundreds of our customers have enjoyed Mr. Abernethy's advice on hnen needs in the past years and have profited much by his counsel. Mr. Abernethy is a linen expert of renown and will present the best linens of the world to you. His advice on any need and cheerfully given. Savings can be made by purchasing: at this time. Damask Pattern Cloths from 3.95 to 50.00. COLORED LINENS! NEW AND EXCLUSIVE ITEMS AT LOVVEIt PRICES! White Linen Luncheon Sets With Colored Borders 'the colors arc ftt-sh looking and oUy fresh looking aft«r lauoderiiifr. Gold, green, blue, and r*/it fatrlj>ed border*. WITH NAPKINS TO HATCH 5x3jl Inches, $1.25 Inches, 1.95 Plain ' White Cfotfo With Hemstitched Borders SS lath <»<) iw*^ Wiili Napkius «PO e t>U Pastel Shades With Toimd S WiTIf NAMUNS 4« iacbec, $3.95 Colored Pattern Luncheon Sets with Napkins 6&x&> Seta With Colored Borders tfs&e. teSl of the prafKsed hofies is Ui the dinner giving, and the table covering is the most outstanding point of etiquette. LINEN DAMASK is the only cor* * rect table covering. One might \ almost say a lady of quality i§ proclaimed by the quali ty of her 4inerr damask;^ \ !> EMILY POST fc „ .uneh DAHIAS i H^ ft! r ^^^i 1 ^*^^^

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