Sterling Standard from Sterling, Illinois on October 12, 1928 · Page 10
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Sterling Standard from Sterling, Illinois · Page 10

Sterling, Illinois
Issue Date:
Friday, October 12, 1928
Page 10
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« - A 7f r>r most impfsTtsmt I* th» t%nreinc in of an *tarm by telephone. which ts U» qmckwi and nutwt widely iwspd sssftlKxS. H&larrsHT when people discover n ifre Uwy bseotne erci&ed. They rush to tt» phone anrt irmny times ml! the? gsy txpon taking down the re- eeiwr I* "our bmtw is on fin?." and ih*n tbrr hang up quickly and rush *m~*y. Ttv* girl in She tetephon* cfftee in this instance has been the ranly perron notified of the fire and the party has huns tip so quickly tb»l offtixttes there is no way of chedfcing «-*P who the party w*$ that caBed, » H is necessary for another call to be put in, This occssom a delay of perhaps five minutes or more and during Wat tins* a fur may gain such a headway that en entire building may be ossasamed. whereas, had the person pelting In the call gone calmly to the telephone, asked for the fire department and then In a cJea vote* RITTO complete directions as tc the exact location of the fire, th buiWing could have been saved. In turnins in & fire alarm, give Ute nan* cf Use person whose house is afire and also the ittnwt and num her. and irhaterer you do. remain on the line uriUl the fiitanan answertns th£ tder»fac«» has secured the necessary Infoarsatlon. It is ooly A matter of not to exceed five seconds an< nj&y bs Uje K«sns of suving lives •n*t piopcs'ti'. Don't forget, stay on the •phone urstil the party at the other end baags up the receiver. This same information holds true in caOfog a doctor in case of midden illness or an accident. Don't merely boner something into the phone and nm away. "Stay on the tiArrr.Ns WHEN AN OIL TRAIN is WRECKED. up into smoke «» valued at ten> Ihlr. spfrtacular train fir* resulted from a wrecK the other d«y nr-ar Zyba. Kas. The contents of seven cars were destroyed. HQNLYH STATES MELLON one) Tears, it is passible to judge of what has been •mnaB|>n«KMi Not only ha* the nation passed through this difficult period of post-war readjustment, bat during the last three or four yeaure it has enjoyed one of the most prosperous periods in its history- "la isa other nation and at no other ttase in the history of the world have so many people enjoyed such & high degree of prosperity or maintained a standard of living comparable to that which prevails throughout this country today. Our highways aie crowded with auto- mobties and statistic* show that the nugsber of passenger car registrations have more than doubled in the last seven yeari. Saving deposits have nearly doubled; and deposits have increased from 39 b&lUm dollars in 1321 to 56 billion dollars in 1827." Melioa said that taxes had been removed from two and one half million dozens with total reductions of eighteen hundred million dollars, or five Bullion dollars a day; that great reductions had been made in goT«rni£iert expenditures; that the pssbMe debt had been reduced over &ix btHfoats of dollars and that the eleven billion dollars of foreign bad bees settkd. "Another important policy'of the tmmtetrstlazi has tte*n to provide credit for agriculture," he Ttmwqfti the war finance the intermediate credit backs of the farm loan system. «mp8* credit has been provided on easy terms and at low in- texegfe sate*. Ttus is one of the vit&l etatjBiefiis in ti\e farm problem at Uie imrmerj& dispoail of It does those other course, solve of org*al£*tion, distnbu- and eUs-pc&al of surplus, which are resp«a:bj* for 40 many oJ the ?»ras£r"s favxoi troubles. These poatofarms mtux acd *jil be toUed in War *re three other tilings be meiiiioaed in tx>ji- certkas »;tb tt»e go»ernraeiit's- 1m- The war chtinxs fciid Auttria liave in a «» '»Biiaas"»s atd && to OLR FIRST LADY.—In Martha Washington's day ••parties" were grand and formal affaire. The first lady sealously ruled the iUquet and dress of her guests. Here Martha Washington is shown to the left oif the picture, at one of the formal receptions. debts, taxes, and expenditures, but apparently do not approve that record. They are careful not to specity n what respect they would change it but content themselves with the ; charge that nearly eight years of good government and mounting prosperity do not. in their opinion. constitute & record of 'contractive* achievement. T submit that It is a constructive record in the best sense of the word. Fought Every Step. "Success was not achieved in Uus nsUnce without fight. Take the question of reduction of taxes and -eform of the tax system, or reduction of the public debt, or the settlement of the foreign debts. All of iiese measures helped in building up that feeling of confidence which las b»en no small factor in promoting prosperity during the last three or four years, Looking at hem in retrospect, each on« of Jsese steps would s««ai not only ample and logical but inevitable; and yet the administration was opposed at each step of the way In rytng" to carry out these policies. "The republican party has Riven notable instance of platform remises which has been carried out. Jnder th* leadership of President Coolidge. it has proved itself a party of constructive ability. In . Hoover, it offers to the country an able and experienced leader, who will carry on the voile of the present administration, Succra»fal Career. 'Aft«r a long and successful business career, he lias held anmy pubic and official positions of the greatest responsibility. He has iroved himself a great organizer, a ar seeing and resourceful executive. md has discharged every duty in a way to merit the highest praise and admiration: ~ "Based on nearly eight years of Grandmother Of Mre. N. E. King Leave3 86 Descendants I association with him. I am convinced that he will give the na- ion a soimd and successful admin Us non ot the government and that t is supremely well qualified to pgl with those great economic pro- lems that influence so directly and o_ such a_very large «tt*rvt the of the country and the comfort, welfare, and happiness of he people." CLAIMS POLICE PROTECTED CLUB Mr. and Mrs. N. E. King returned i Thursday from Fairview. 111., where' they attended the funeral of Mrs. King's grandmother, Mrs. Susan Ann Bishop, who passed away Oct. 7 at the age of 90 years, seven months and one das'. Mrs. Bishop was born near Toms River. N. J.. March 6. 1838. her parents being John and 'Charily Applegste. She was married to John Branson, who with one son born to this union, William Branson, preceded her in death. She was again united in marriage to Clayton C. Pettit, deceased, and to Uiis union five chiidrea were born: ileriam, deceased. Mrs. Amelia Paul of Cuba, Mrs. Kathryn Strode of Fairview, Edward of Courtney. N. Dak., and Jacob, deceased. Later she was aln-raiMTied. to Cyrus Bishop. She came to Illinois in 1S67 and lived most of her life since then in Fulton county, she was a loyal member of the United Brethren camth. Besides her surviving children she leaves 24 grandchildren. 55 great-grandchildren and tour great- great-grandrhi idren. The passing of Mis. Bishop breaks the five"'generations which have existed in the family lor two and one-half years. (Connnuac mm page one) UNIFICATION OF ALL CHRISTIAN CHURCHES URGED Washington. Oct 12—(OP.)—Re- oewed efforts toward world wide unification of all Christum churches were urged in the Episcopal Joint on faith and order re- to- the bouse -of deputies at the general coiivention here, it was revealed. The report urges that churches continue to, operate as individual units, but agree on a baac principle t geaeraj. rejielL The report was sponsored by Bishop Breat. of w«*tera Kew York, who presided «$ tfte JLausatuse world con- two state capitals, and used "Xaxie" and "The Sidewalks of New York." which bands had played for him en route, as an illustration that sectionalism no longer existed in the United States. "We all belong to the one great family of states that make up tte greatest nation in the world,'* hs told a large and demonstrative audience in the Raleigh auditorium, "and we are all the same, no matter where. we are to be found, provided we ar& still well intentioned and we have our minds on the single objective of what is best for the greatest number." Most of the Raleigh speech was a repetition of his impromptu Richmond talk. Introduced by Daniels. former secretary of the navy, as the "next president of the United States." the nominee brought his first big response when he made joint reference to the tunes of "Dale" and "The Sidewalks of New York." Inteiestiag. He Says "And I am entirely satisfied frost the cordial and. I might say. affectionate greeting of the people of this section of the south." he said at one point, "that the two times ota be blended together." Once out of JRaleigh. another « ies of stops was made for rear plat* form appearances. These bore bea- viiy into the time the nomira wished to devote to the preparation of his XnouisviUe address. He wotiM not disclose tlte topic of that apeecSj, but in concluding to* Raleigh, tw- marks he requested his u«tene» to get busy on the radio Saturday el *-** ¥«J have been mH im$mia: amd the charters b&oks have a ctm~ systeiu to fifl- the %ar %i«a 10 pott tte of ti* "I wgfukt ibke to sa^kfc u m Use ruemmi of Tbe toe ' fus&eml I be fed - tte S| 3$ $ «* thai of the far itself. Asui ad &{ter dem- mm mAy **ds to of New York, president of the com- Bi&hop Terry of Rhode Istattd; Bishop GaUor of Terines&e* aud George Gabrissiie of New York. Uyman. Tbe house oJ bialioiii iUrted woi - k on prayer boat reviijou and instructions were gsvea Uiai no other busi- f nest *c«id be alk»*ed to interfere Oct. 12— <UP.» — jwuh ihe ecaipieuon ol this t^sk Assistant District Attorney Lemuel It 15 expected more th*n a week >choiiei<i ciiarged police had -uro-jwUl be i«<juired before all changes ected" tin Roman club, where 30[and new p«y«rs are given final ra- i wtu captured in a raid and f UitcaUoit These changes were ap- ttiuiAlleged gambling devices [ proved at the New Oiitans conyen-' a^.:it^nt di&tnci atloru«y ay-1 must be approied by two'"caa"ven-| peared »t = iie&rmg ul th* nse« aud-.tiotis before becoming of three &upjjQaed i)iui.-jjc£.wa ol ttel A twahtuatt caiUug club U-Soie Judge Edwiu Lewi^. the utx^sel quor The interesting subject." Durhiun. and Charlotte were greeted in the order named, crowds gailitaina about the rear of the special tratQ at each city and pushwg and stampeding for a cl&ap of tb* New Yovfc- er's luuwi and for a better view trf bis new brown derby. Mrs. Smith also took a leading part in greetlm the throngs, white Mrs. John Jt Warner aod Mrs. Francis J. d&ugtaterii of the also put in appearances OQ toe and helped dialiibute cams- man »lu) ordzicd the gi*iid jury investigation of crime and poliee iUug upoa the £p- Cuii \tilUou to nearly two moaih& &go. foui' yeaji or ttuott," aaid Sebofteld, •"and MJ well fcuosu that out-oi- 10"^ ?^ ftif n &&y^W"- wiiiiSHfr 'i^)~go~'to the- J*ct-i feiid buy a dnnk they came to this city. It is kao»ri as far as Pittsburgh and have iicic u. Futiibujrgii uiaci * ill so testify. "We have evyieuc* thai Ucus ik*ts ccwo^iuctfcd polica aud beat y/^T'tH'i&^^f f Of tlitf di^£l£4 the pnwteioi' «ui*! tuid MM i^ ^^ press its dbJitior of comju httary tmajaag m Wga &ch*Kjis'and by U» to the Pirn,, Ott, t: ««t«t*6M4(lfcat of York Aaatrtissux to teawir ftaance by tise is*icau-t= of tus To Belgium < A J».> , fima. ia*iMhfrrihip fen tte and coosuiaent of Bailk wili here Ociotest 1)1 to. appoint the wilk btl <al XiMi^b. lite grou^ will tratioa toont witb the siuwe ot Ite of 14 tamt« par thai fa* «rr,.«4 / I ' i ' iLASSIFIED ADS are the new force in all business and social life. Father wants to rent his empty house or store. Willie wants to buy a second hand car. Sister wants a ukulele and mother wants to dispose of some household goods and each of them turns to the classified ad columns. They are the little magic friends of the entire family. Just one scanning of our classified ad columns will convince you of their varied uses. Just one talk with any of our regular classified ad customers will convince you of their effectiveness before you spend even a penny. Any item placed in the classified ad columns of the Sterling Daily Gazette will reach their best market quickest. . . amarketof reliable readers who read it for the sole purpose of getting together with you in buying and celling. You'll find the best bargains . . . often just the thing you are looking for at a marvelous discount. . . an automobile, a sublease apartment, a vacuum cleaner ... endless things. You'll find, too, a wonderful response to the things you have to _selL_- -— -...-- , ....: All classified ads are serviceable, but Sterling Gazette classified ads are the best for you. Reliable, live and economical Bear this in mind thelaext time you wisE'toliuy'iw~s3I an article, rent a house or storeroom or any similar need. Using the classified ads is the most practical habit a housewife or business man can form. Tu/o Main Phones 42 and 43

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