Sterling Standard from Sterling, Illinois on October 15, 1928 · Page 12
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Sterling Standard from Sterling, Illinois · Page 12

Sterling, Illinois
Issue Date:
Monday, October 15, 1928
Page 12
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ift, fM&ftf ff And p »m. at, Mr. tasA HSm. «rf Pro- passed »«ajf »% * o'clock to tto* Mo* HtM* h«»plt«l. He to«€ f*sn In fall- plwww.wttlw* te hall At Nrs* rmrrtbf-r "I th* ** p»r. <»'**T tiw- Ttas child wan plajtog with *»t hi? IKKB*, SB? », frnMrnn st.fei^t the yi»rd. So many *w??i sgrril jso n?sny Irte*. of to his mom for ten «S*ys l«Mf )Mm In list b«*»ih fw is the rtiteetirm of Mn= chairman of tb* "Thf »t 3:30 o'flock tb« bt«- sr>r,:>nfm convened with Mr?. Frank, Uw» n*w president. 5n hrr c«psib5? and efficient manner. The club tedlm rot- f*d to rosier tire final payment on the endowment fund of mi* dollar per member, -which is beirat ralwd tn? the stRte federation. Mrs. fA Oross* rsJlp-d the attention of th*> member? to the dinner -which the club Is serving "Wednesday evening of next wrek. The flrrt nttmbrr on fh*> fill proRiram foiiowlnp, the muffins' was H fjinno selection. Wttchrs Dane* 1 ." by De plnjTd by Harry Ftrglry, Jr. Forsn rncore thr ynunR man pleased the Hub ladies with another of De- Lnnrrv's compositions, "The Love Song." In kwr<!njr with Presidents' Day. It was very lining that the first address Khmi>.d be srivrn by tiw nrw prf?.1drnt, Mrs. Frank, who spoke on "The Influence of and Loyalty to Our Club." She pointed out to the club that the lives of famous men. Including presidents of the United States, had been an Influence for good upon everyone with whom they came in contact. The president asserted that every life, no matter how humble, exerted an influence upon their fe'low man. and urged that this influence always be for good. She asked that each member be loyal to her club and to its oflicers and be an active member, always working for the good of the organization. On behalf of the past presidents, Mrs. E. A. Ashling In a most chana- ing manner welcomed the new members and officers. She urged that the members be loyal officers, and cooperate with them by attending the meetings to show their appreciation of what they are doing. Talk ^y Dr. Mabel Brown The last speaker on the afternoon's program was the populai president of the Thirteenth district, Dr. Mabel Brown of Prophetstown. who is always an inspiration to her listeners. As so many of the club •women had so recently attended the regional conference held in Sterling. Oct. 10, she did not speak on federation matters, but confined herself to the problems of individual clubs. To show the scope of Women's clubs, the speaker mentions! the fact that there are 300,000.000 members in all parts of the world, and stated that such a number of women banded together are bound to exert a tremendous force, 8he said that the federation committee chairmen are instructors in this work and the individual clubs are the doers. Dr. Brown brought echoes from the state board meetings and told of her pride in the Thirteenth district, and its woman's clubs, which are such a vastly important factor in their home communities. She gave six attributes ot a club woman who is an asset to her own organization, which are, loyalty, ser- bon- TEK WEDSPE hi Well Couple Re- Miss Marie Harshman And ceivs Callers At Homo on West Fourth St. Mr. and Mrs. 8. O. Crawford, two H. S. Smith Are Married At Trinity Parsonage At hich noon today of Sterling's brst kncrvrn cUS«»ns. nre j Harshman of this city and Mart? Harlan celebrating thrir coldra m-cdding nnntrcr^nr? Uxlay in « very qule? manmr at thrir home' on West Fourth Ktm-t, without formalities of any fclnd. They art 1 ircHvins calls and congratulation.', from many friends and mr.w»grs from other cittpa bearing EOCM! wishes. Samuel Graham Crawford and Mary DeWltt Wallace were marriPtl in Sterling Oct. 15, 1878, in the old Hugh Wallace mansion on West Third street. Mrs. Crawford's parents were Dr. and Mrs. Jesse Wallace of Holmesville, Miss., her father came north to visit her aunt, Mrs.' Hugh Wallace, after having com- S. Smith or Peoria, p'iishird their rnaniagr rows in the psrvwage of the Trinity Evansrltcal rhurrh. The minister. Rev. J. L. LobruiKh. read the single rlnjj srrvloe. which was wit nerved by Miwrs KaUirrtnr Winkler and Ruth Clark, and Harry Barshman, The bride's costume was a lovely gown of dark tan canton crepe trimmed with gold, hat and accessories of an exact match. Stic wore a pretty corsage bouquet, of pink rosebuds and Hlics of the valley. From the parsonage the bridal pair Trent to the home of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Harshman on First br the bsr>c brinit lociawl at ttw t-tiw*, found matches In the kiteben «nd to the KB.r«ge and secwrci a ran of fero^mc. With the can of oil bet'Tewi Ms ten^fs. h«» knflt down and started to build a lire -arith the lemrw!, -whrn a terrific rrspltt-Jon r^ttltefi. M!»s Mwrtha Popfcins, who -was taking carr of thp Wfircl ch!Wr«n pt the timp. hnd Rone to the r*»r of the house a fpw minwtp-s before the PX- p! and r-aw ths boys playing with the football in Use usual way, so she frit no nnxiety concerning thrm until she heard the OJCpIoslon while r-lir was on the Ride porch of the residence. Slw rushed to the rf*ar of thr house, tore the coat and other burning clothing from the child and took him into the house. pletcd her in the Raymond Ott's Plan® Falls At GMcss^o Landing Field _ Yeiterdsy Raymond Ott. 18 years old, only son of Postmaster and Mrs. I^eonard Ott of Prophetetown. was burned to death In his plane following a crash new the Municipal airport In Chicago yesterday. Raymond was an aviation school student and is said to have attempted a stunt while flying at a height of 700 feet and his plane crashed to the ground at Fiftieth street and Cicero avenue. The wreckage immediately caught fire and he was burned to death. The young man graduated from the Prophetstown high school last June. He enrolled with the Aviation Service and Transport company at 2807 South Michigan boule- in their honor Cover, «„ — £££•£« ta inVrtan^ ^Luc^T** * " Dnlmilltsr at & charming table for eight- ^^ . . . . ._j 101 Aviation, at Little Bobble was very brave about hii burns and walked with his nurse into the house, saying, "Come up to my room. I've got some good salve.' A doctor was summoned at once and was there five minutes after the accident. He saw that the child had Inhaled the flame and fumes and had him rushed to the Sterling public hospital at once. As he saw himself in the looking glass In his room, the little fellow noted his blackened face and said, "Will I always look like that?" Then he urged his nurse, the doctor and members and friends of the family who had been summoned, not to tell his mother about children. NT FLYER will tos h*M on ftt, f p. m. at ftaroilr htffine and *t p. m, OT« Prenbjrttrrlan cnturh, ch»nps of Rev. C. M. Irwte. Int*r- rtwnt will bs to IMysr Mr. RWhmrtSsnn w«s IXHTR Jan. 3S, 1.859, In DetoJit, Mich., and dune tore wtes » nrnny JWUTB m&n, bstnjj for in th« imple- nw»t b5»iJis««jii with ttw late J. V. EmmJtt, bmrtMnd of hte ntetvr. In msint y^rs he WWE euf*fed in lha reml tsstnta tasin^, He was m»rrlfd Dee. 11, IWi, to Miss Alloa R, WilMnsan. who ««r- fires him, Bwslde his wife, he leaves a brother, Wlllinni A. Richardson. of Detroit, and two sisters, Mrs. Elisabeth Oxn&rd of Detroit and Miss Adtlls Q. RicMrdWKt. Both of his sisters »re l»«re, also his brother-in-law. Fred E. WiMnson of Minneapolis. Minn. Mr. Richardson was a member of the Presbyterian church and a man of high character and integrity. IBs loss will be mourned by a wide circle of friends who extend sympathy to the family. com- i " ~ . ,— ; ... j,_ s monea. noi u> ieu tiis mamer uuuut south, i«« *?*;•*!«!£** a rl d l n8 I"' i the accident and "spoil her trip." as home and did not go her laying their rsredding trip for three months. Mr. Crawford's parents were B. and Nancy Jane Kilgour ford. He has been a banker all of his » Point, urnounced Strm on a motor trip and were expected i home today or tomorrow. at 3327 nuCi a , cw doors away from The child endured his suffering school headquarters. manfully and remarked. "I didn't avc . cry very much, did I." He remained conscious until palliatives were giv- personality and charm of manner. touscjuus uuui immuuven w«c »i», Tft> ,_ i which has attracted hosts of friends en him to prevent his further suf- rf£ ' to her She is the daughter of Mr. fering. At 2:10 a. m. he passed away, T^iand Mrs. George Harshman of this death being due to his inhaling the George Harshman of this ! city, and has resided here most of | First National bank of Sterling at ' the time of his marriage and later) had a bank of his own in l/ohrvllle, i Iowa, for a number of years. He j the bride has been employed as stenographer at the Illinois Northern Utilities Co. She will begreat- tional bank, oi which he is now president. Mr. and Mrs. Crawford have a c Craw- n the com- jmunlty. who ioin in wishing her happiness in her new surroundings, The groom Is young man. and the Jacksonville son of Mrs. and a daughter. ford, living with them at their home s four grandchildren, Samuel O., John Buyers and Charlei .Anthony Crawford, of alenvUle, CaL. and Mary Elizabeth Harrison, who lives with her grandparents. Both the Crawford and Wallace families were pioneer families of Sterling and the golden wedding of the second generation is a matter of congratulations among hundreds oi friends. 'an excellent position as for a large concern in Peoria, in which "c:ty~ the couple" will brr at 1. and best wishes the bridal pair for happiness and prosperity in the years of their wedded life. rather than from the extent of his burns, according to his attending physician. His ctet. tend*. 2ES u Raymond paid for a 50 hour fly- Ing course. On one of his first solo flights he made a bad landing. He barely missed running into a large crowd and smashed his plane against another plane and an automobile. He was allowed to continue his solo flying and had completed 18 hours ROCK FALLS DRIVER SMASHES A PORCH OK HOUSE EAST OP TOWH pis«tly pl^usp^ with production. The prtsktent tJh* compcuiy «*t ih« WWt« th« following da,?. "Tlie Cotter'* Nifhi" te not only A musical attraction of th« mr*. but has the merit of b*lng R rollicking entertainment ftftture. Local Weather At 6:30 o'clocx this mornlnR the nwrosry WM 59 and at l thte afternoon 11 wte 72. ll to ; id5 ', n !f S u. wi occasional light awrrice§ are ta the Trmrth FwiwnU a'eteeic Tnns^HF aftwnonn. ttwm **» ratmim wtll be tak- to Praplswtstewn wb-rra »t 2:30 o'eteek, church. Re*. ML D. Bujr^r. pastes of the Fourth 8tr**t M*Hw^« fttwereh will officiate *j*a teterasttt t> to b« in th» t>roph««ewR e«met«ry. The A. F. snd A. M. |O%B of Prepbetstewnl I will haw charge The r«matm man be rhnwi at th* TrwHth ]Tu' Chapel until the hoar of th« eml. i Dr. Eskey wms born ta Sherrart!. Va_ March 24, 18S8, *nd was fifth child of Alexander and Eskev. He lived at She BLAMES ELAN HEAD FOR DEATH OF COBTTEH Michigan City, Oct. JS~(A.p.)— D. C. Stcphenson, forowr grand dragon of the Ku Klux Klan, told Attorney Arthur L, OilHom at the state prison today prove that Hiram that he could W. Evans, Imperial Wizard of the Klan. was responsible for the fatal shooting of Col. W. 8. Coburn. Atlanta, da,.. 1833. In Mr. and Mrs. John YoungbrrK residing w«st of Dixon on the Idncota Stephen-ion highway, were uwktenly awakened aswrtion made giving the when attar- general a deposition for use ia about 10:30 o'clock Friday "evening I* TOit b ro«S ht »y U» state to oust .— ..... . .... . "» £jjg jrjan in Indiana. Sfccpbenson, life-term prisoner, ssid he could prove in court that Evans had "poisoned the mind of Phil Pox," the man who did the shooting. Stephenson raid Evans had told him on several occasions 1 that Coburn must be removed or by a terrible crash which shook their home, found Michigan license 8upplemented~for one of the massive posts which support the front porch across the Upon invesUjration, they an Essex coach bearing house. Sheriff Ward . Miller was sum- . - moned and ordered the wrecked ma- i Umt he - Evans, would be ruined. deeply. An inquest is being held this afternoon at the Trouth cliapeL Every effon has been made throughout the day to locate Mr. and Mrs. Ward, who are on their way home from their motor trip. Friends have been ready to start at once as soon as they are located to meet them and to prevent the shock of their arriving here unexpectedly andJbearing tns terrible,news. "Bobbie" Ward was born in 1923 learu. every vice, responsibility, tolerance, esty. and a willingness to The speaker asserted that oliiper and juttmhe* owes an ation to her club and should contribute something to its welfare. she urged the members to take part in state contests and to write to their legislators when requested to do so. Dr. Brown, stressed the importance of luting qualifications of women oltosen for offioea, and to speaking of club ethics she stated that courtesy hi club life was as mandatory as courtesy In social life. The concluding number on the program was a beautiful vocal solo by Mrs. Mark Reitzel, entitled "Sleep My Darling," with Mrs. Simon Mathew at the piano. HIT second number was a delightful " wMsQing Jsblo7 "CiiibirMn.'' " The program was in charge of Mrs. E. G. Hurdle, program chairman for the year, who is to be congratulated yn the auspicious opening of what promises to be a year of outstanding programs for Rock Falls Wompins' Ciub. the DEATH OF BIR8. FRED REYNOLDS IN S. DAK. UTTLE LOCALS Telephone No. €2—Two trnrds liees. Arroyo, dancing instructor, fox advanced pupils and beginners in ball room, acrobatic and toe ballctt- Phone 768-11.—adv. Mr-" P L.Longfellow and daughter Joan of Rock Falls returned Saturday from Lewiston. Minn-, where they visited for a week at the George Babcock home. Special on round steak for Tuesday, Sue per Ib. Pheips Market.— adv. Mr. and Mrs. T. W. Aber of Mt Sterling. 111. were Sunday dinner guests at the home of Mrs. P. J. Kretminkle in Rock Falls, and visited their daughter. Miss Lola, Aber, music supervisor at the Hock Falls elemental? schools. Sims Delicious do-nuts. Wednesdays and Saturdays. Phone 1258-J.! —adv. j Elbert Wheektck, who attends an accountancy school in Chicago, was a Sunday vlsitor^ar"tar home-to Rock Falls, He played football Sunday afternoon with th* Tigers against Rockford. Special oo round steak for Tuesday. SQc ptr Ib. Pnelps Market.— adv. Mrs. Lillian Miller and T. H. Wright of Mmroa, 111., called Saturday evening at P. J. Krenwinkle home in Rock Fmlls. They and would have been six years of Christmas day. He had fln- at the Wal-J lace school and was starting in ths first grade this fall. He was an unusually bright 'child, a favorite with children ' grownups, and his happy disposition i and precocious spirit of manliness IX POINT j endeared him to all who knew hitn. He leaves a sister, Jane, two years older than he. The family have ttoe deepest sympathy of the entire community. cended minutes of straightaway flying In the school's Swallow type plane, he began practicing stalls and side slips at a low altitude. The large Sunday crowd at the airport began watching the antics of the plane. Suddenly they saw tt plunge into a spin and crash. Ttte giatmltne taoka exploded and the plane was immediately ablaze. The youae pilot, lemoned in his seat, was a charred corpse when rescuers arrived. Raymond was a very fine young man. wen liked by all who knew him and his death will be keenly felt by the people of Prophetstown. His parent* went to Chicago last alght to take charge of the remains. No funeral arrangements have been made as yet chin* taken to a gmr&ge. The driver had left the scene, but returned when Chief Van Bibber and Officer Kel|y located him In North Enxon, The man gave his name as leonard OallenUne. of 501 East Tenth street. Stock Falls, and told the officers he chose to take Umt unusual course In order to prevent crashing into another car which had stopped on the paving. The car was badly damaged but the driver escaped without a braise. The car had been borrowed from William Wllcox of this city. Qallen- Une was taken to the sheriffs office where his story was substantiated Philip Smith lias received word from Fred Reynolds of Bancroft, 8. Dak., fctaHng (hat Mr. Reynolds' wife. Mrs. Winifred Butler Reynolds, passed sway Get. 11 at her home in that city. Funeral s>ervi»s and iu- lermt-uv wer* Ui B«uicroit. Mri. Ifteyuolds w&s a f cu'mer Rock Falii young lady and ILT a lime was a popular &ch*>o! teacher here. She u survived by two children, Margaret aud Hugh, beside her husband. Game At Freeport Saturday Shows Sterling Boys Are Learning Fast Community high made a very fine showing against the Aqoin bign at Freeport Saturday afternoon, the final whistle finding the Awo teams deadlocked at 6 all Freeport had expected tin easy victory and the work of Coach Woeber's charges in holding the Fnseport team on even terms did a good job. Freei»rt kicked off to start the game and Sterling tnarchsd the ball down tiw field to tlie 20 yard line. Prceport then held and Sterling tost the ball oa downs. Freeport got away a good punt and Sterling re- -tUEtt£*L-tb£- kick_10_ vards_Just_ before the half'. Sterling made two first da*Hs in surcesson and lost what Rpepsred a sure chance lor a touchdown when the whi&Ua blew. Sterling kicked oS at Use start oi the second naif and the ball «as brought back 15 yards. Prceport lost the ball mite" two plays when Sterling recovered a fumble. D Prtsioa suept around right end for guests o! Miss Marion Briggs, teacher in the Merrill school. Spwial on hamburger for Tuesday. 20c per Ib. Pheips Market.— adv. Mr. Had Mrs. Delbert Wright and daughters, of Rock Fails, **r* entertained fiir dinner Sunday at true Omar Morgan home in Walnut. At Grand Lodge Morrison, lit.. Oct. is.—tfiis*tbs!» —Mr. and Mrs. O. D. Humphrey, Mr. and; Mrs. Carl E. Curtis, T. M. w. • «..-&& "ftfre" this C&f 40id Mr&. h&¥€ £€Utl£ to Wws*. TOS MAJsf tl WEHl &3S®. Ut. SO yard.-, carrying the ball to Freeport's or,e yard liive. the ball over. The try • tor -pouut was ur.iU Sterhtis kicked off to FreeswBt and thf ball was returned 30 yards. Free port worktd the ball do«'a to Sterling's 3 yard Un* a£id Captaia J, Hyan took the ball on * caross Mrs. Aiuxa Jeu&eu of Rock Fall*!buck sud v,:U: »pl«idjd mterferentt latter part o i« Cltdcago the wtt-k ior a visit. uii liamburg^r 20c per Ib. Mr. and Mis. J«mei> -KiJi-ei;-. oi ui Strrisna Jor Market. — Clieeacaia.ii 01 Infant Born pusit but S'.i- 1« yard iuu- OiU'li di>«'», 'Itife u vk'ia blocked. .-rtd ag«uu on a fumblec s'.i-riui^ held «n U»ir «•»"« Hf£&n 1..K Weteii 1.T McCcJruuc*: ... U3 O'Slsliey . C Mueller Siager of Mr. stid MTP 1-iuiea Oat. 11, p&iMd awuy Strndaj' at U:-.home of his pareutb, 308 Weat &e<r- »trw«. ftoek i-iil». and icit tit'id tbii 10 o'doek Ui tiw; Melviu cbapel Rev. j * JI. Mi. H<si*tti6r tu ctiifge. Kui'iail* KlVcliiCKt BJuia HT RE QB LH R.H FB M>rf>emaatt J. Rj,suM Frits Suffered Stroke of Farmlysis Mis K.i is to UKte& 40 HOURS DEVOTION BEGINS SUNDAY AT ST. MARY'S CHURCH PARInEBAR Bgayor And Ctommittaa Of Eockford Citizens Met Fliers In New York New York, Oct. 15. Bearing the marks of hardship suffered after their forced lauding ia Greenland on the attempted flight last August from Rockford. IB, to Stockholm, Bert HasscU and er Cramer, co-plJots of the plane-Greater Rocktard. -»rrivad day on the Steamship Fmlatcic vm. When th® fliew wached the l»l- tery on tte munlelpal receptiaa Manhattan, tbsy made thdr Uirougli a crowd of several thousand persons who lined up on tite mtor fmiit in riope of seeing the Orfel 2ieppelin sail over New York. The spectators, for the most part. did not recognise the fuees Uitey entered *utonu>faile.s and were whisked up Broadway to city twIL Seymour P. Dauzig. Mayor Walker, and Mayor Bust M. Aiieu of Roekford. boarded the Steer AH dur- The opening of the forty hours devotion at St. Mary's church took place at the 10 o'clock high m*s Sunday with the solemu prceeasloa of the blessed sacra rorot. tof the day the btewed was exposed and *ffl continue to be unlil Tuesday evening , when the devotions will come to a dose. At USB Sunday evcotag service Rev. Charles H. Quinn of West BrooklyQ gave the sermon which was fallowed by benediction. The priest*, assistinff at the beasdictlon STERLING ACTING GOVERNOR TWO WES. Springfield, HU Oct 15.—(AJ>.>— Lieut. Oov. Fred E. Sterling of Rockford. will be acting governor of nilaois for the next two weeks. Oov. Len. Small, accompanied by his son. Leslie. Director.Ide of the state welfare department and the state architect, left today for New York to inspect Insane hospitals and gather Ideas to be Incorporated o'clock It with until he was 17 years old and tawfht school in Ohio. Late- attended the UnlvenSty of MlchtgjoiJ and from there came to llllnoi$ live with an uncle at Canton, HLJ and attended Rush Medical schol tt Chicago, from which instUuttfl he WM graduated In 1S8«. The physician begun his Use In Prophetstown, where he marrSed to Miss Elma Hill of city on November 11,1885, and spent 14 years there. He also practic in .Indlanola, Neb., and Tuscola, I1I_ before coming to BUjrling in 191«, where he had since resided. Dr. Esfcey is survied by his widow, one son. Dr. Clifford R. Bskey of th« United Stales Health Service In New Orleans, and three broth' ers. Dr. Leonard Eskey of Wheeling. West Va,, Dr. Clifford IskeyJ and Dr. John E3&ey of Pittsburgh Pa. To other brothers Milton Dallmorc preceded him In-dcatia. TOOMBS MUST TELL COURT OF FIHANC and lie then went to the home of frienda to spend the remainder of the night Stole Oar, Hit Pole Fred Johnson's <p&i was parked on Ave. A between Third and Fourth streets Saturday night and a ner- son. whose name has bees learned, took tha car and started west on Third street. The Joy tide ended near Avenue O when tha car was jammed against a telephone note and the front end of the mBi~HiT>« wrecked. Before the car could be removed to * garage, two new tires were stolen front ths were as follows: fieveraetl Fathers A. J. Bums, A. lac. Wetfefftamts, Oil- faert Flyiin of Dixon, Joseph Drfsooll of Walton. A. I* Kissaae of Amiioy. Russell Clsetaae of Auras*. Alvera; Aridegrez of Aurora. David Murphy of Prophetstown. Joseph Weitefcamp of Sublette, cod William Hadcett of Morning mawea <turta« tto Jacty hours are at S. 7 a^d « o'ciock. Dm-- ing the devoaoffls at 7:38 eacit ntag the rosary «4U te m-Ued and a acrtaxm will be delivered toy max visiting priest Them sure « number of priests he*rii« beoedicUoa Ctoof easimis w 111 also be heard every Afternoon after 3 o'clock. at Quarantine and Uieni to the dock at Hobokea. Ttiere they went aboard the bo*I and were greeted by m of Rockford citixens. Hsiivs-ll was crippled in both front frost bite and C;uoter iiKMt tiiau a score of Ihe bites of Greenland But in tto joy of the imd sreetiQK old reitemted their aaother attempt utaiS provided itoey g«t fina»t^m to cajtablisb au air via Qjeetiiaud atui Uda Funeral Of S. 0. Smitli The funeral of Joseph £toitb of Dlxou was held this afternoon at 3 o'cktefe at the tele boras la Umt city. Rev. A. Turtey Steoh- enaoa of toe First M. K. chjirch officiated, . Wm. tessut- Fint Mortgage 6; A. Ward Stole Clothes From Line Mrs. Charles Wadsworth of Sill East Second street notified the police Saturday evening that some one had stolen some clothes from tbe line. .The police received a similar report from several others Us that section of the city. The police be- lleve they know the guilty party and will keep a watch oa tbe suspected person. Tennis Flannel Night Other Tennis Flannel Gowns, extra quality, Clilcago. Oct. Toombs' tangled finances. Involv shortages of more than $1,000.0 from the Chicago brokerage fli caused a federal court to demand full explanation today. Toombs. with C. R. Dally, partner in the bankrupt and four other associates were eum| moned to appear before Judge Ja H. WBkereon. Toombs has ref to tell a referee in baakruptcy became of the n»isrir>g assets. The federal court it was point in the new $3,000,000 hospital to be out had power to demand a erected at Manteno. ! plate explanation. HAVE YOU A COLD?, . IFSO IT IS TIME TO CHECK UP Pew people realise toe vital importance of chuddni a cold *t start—Any physician will tell you that many dire wad ailmtnta someUmea followed by death ace directly traceabte to the common cold. Then. too. if » ookt la not checked or stopped at tha start tt Is poasOda to take A fresh coM sight ots top of th« wifJiutl on«—• Thug aature has a double duty to perform. To keep physically fit in this era, of push, go sad hustle, tstfeasea time.and forethought on behalf of every one of u&—and nstet {OSES these days are too prone to put -off until tomorrow what ebould be done today. Ar« you giving your body, your physical vell-betac, &• canrsoft tttttmteat you xtoymr autoeaobtteT Too much cannot be oaid about ettaddng the tiw start. • . • Itie yvstes.ay&esst of 8ulpi»w B»tt« aad wiU aid nAture to ttoow df tha toads poisons that produce colds. Let us help you give nature a chance and at tbe first symptoms of a cold we canaot urge t^xoa you too strongly tiw advisability of ealliag at our sanitarium for treatment. Good health after all is more precious than wealth, for without it, what is money? Happiness aod health go Jhand in hand— Bs healthy a&d you are bound to be happy. Much has been said and written about colds and the o&uses which perodufie tfaam. . ' Ktesp your tsome aft aa esea teinperature, preferably 68 degrses, eee that the air is kept moist if using » stove 07 f uni*e»~- Look attar your bowel elunUiaUoa — See tiimt the body Is cegulai^r scrubbed and bathed to keep the pores open—For you breathe Uurough the ^ia the same as the lungs—Our bodies threw oft rnucb of t£*ir iwisom tbrougn. the pom of the skin. Do mil steep ia drafts— nor subject yourself to s«Kidea uates properly ciothed— Do wA overeat, of fif«sh air and extsiKtee daily &ad secure d«tit haurB east with fresh air durui* your repose. Much mote misbt be said itsd wrttten aJamO, colds SUM! thd «eri- CHSS elects often cam«d in their ucglect. we say be' c*reiul, be wi&e aud s*« vss at tb« first indtca- of coids. we Ueut— mum jtuw>oa mmsgm AKIi ^MKft^jiftfyy^i- ;_-_. to - - -^* S*« as Dr.W C. Fossler

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