Sterling Standard from Sterling, Illinois on October 19, 1928 · Page 11
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Sterling Standard from Sterling, Illinois · Page 11

Sterling, Illinois
Issue Date:
Friday, October 19, 1928
Page 11
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Parlrwr Cr*wr, Juniors of Present "The Slant r»UF In W» Ermn^rttw.! Mwu W. H. Taylor, president of 1h* of Wv B3«c*ba^k Ar* 1 * Council. S?etn>t«j of America, wss h*14 in ©arJrt Terapte st RflcJtterd, SPtamstiay evening- at 6 o'clock. and mtiting, ftl- tanded by 115, followed the big «given to the filers by the people ot RcKfcford on their arriva special irate from Chirac at 4 Tte? irrcf. si IBs The the school day duction ItK for ttito vmz towmhlp formally opened Thurs, w*>«r, th« Junior class highly entertaining pro- ealtad *Th« Stimt, Show." Map. «te*« ftcrobatioi lima by a great crowd; & tend, and b«f Jt corpn tuft «8eearf«a • BStwts «f the dty white tbs ishtettes ' tooted. end the Joyoua populace ths returned heroes with eorafettt awS paper strips, !«, B, Wll- Woyfl Carolus of Sterling played with th« drum corps during Kb* celebration, Several from the Whiteslde county attended the bantnrct, in- Gei&rgf! O. Grmndon, vice K R. Bishop, Scoilt Com- Scout Executive Albert , R. W. Buss*, county RS» of the Scout financial ' 6rfve. Scoutmasters Walter .Ortbntr !*ne5 Ctoorgo Engle. Eagle Scouts fBobert Smith and Wayne Frite, and Scout Kennard Besso o! Ster, Scoutmaster Lor Kaoz o! Mor- HL-JE. Dcnnisoa of Tampko. jtHSeracm and Scoutmaster "JSteaoa Parks of East Jordan, and .William Hummcll of Milledgeville. . . Both fliers to their talks paid the lilRhest honor to the bravery of JKtas in cftcctinB their rescue and spoke in highest terms of the work being done by scouting. Hataell Iwped that Ms two boys might became good enough scouts to the honors which he later during "the evening conferred on the two -Hodrford scouts, who were awarded tor aaving tl» Uves of the who rtcesSiy Sell in Rock JSver Bockforct Mr. Ktcs In a Story. and unassum- manner referre4 lightly to, his He said that hft notio9d wane amfrmMlng into the sky about '«bc taUes away and fll«»M«d the Incident with a party *& areenl&nd- «s who had jtttt rettimed from that direction after a hunting trip. vThay agreed that i» Oreenlandwa ;-wo«ld taUt a fire U» formation of tha land teckm ia peat «at wonldf JOB* burning. Qr&s^g^ . tte r ; ^pCBHKQOB «uft* Tri^ft - TiffB^ WRft Bttilt ^ tba mlsst&g aviator?, JBfccs started en a>£«3 In trip ncroaa .._. water Ia a small fty flooded by ti» WRTBS. Desptto hardships they made the trip «ucce£sfolly &nd fc&ea followed .the announcement to the world that the <j2Uera had been rescued but were Buffering from their hardships. ; HaneU kill limps from the eer- Soua frost bites. Both. Hasaell and 2ran>er declared their suffering was worth the valuable information had learned In picking a course commercial aviation from the Tolled States to Europe and ex- a determined desire to make mother attempt if financial back could be secured. The scout area presented the two Hers with statues commemorative their 'flight and to Ete§ a medal bravery.. Later thf tare* men md Mayor Bart Alton adjourned to be Nelson hotel where they were ths responsive and appreciative au- of parents snd school pa- tra» gathered in the auditorium. Ttte eirtins .ntnior clsss ship h«d some part in the eagt, everyone of Ui«m snactecl thfir roles with wsc »«d ability. Th«r reflected » gresit of credit upon their directors Miss Mary Monser, class adviser and timelier of the high gclwol dramaUai, and Miss LucSlle Kelly of Dixon, who coached the dances. A pretty P. T, chorus In which a group of girls appeared In a novel dance and scrobaEScs was the first act on the program. It was immediately followed by a beautiful tableau entitled "Sweetheart*," with eighteen students in the cast. The solo parts were ably taken by Miss L«vsrne FS-etman and Leslie Wll- kins, bath of whom possess splendid voices for stage work. There were three partn to the third act, the first being the "Sunshine Girl* Choru*, w presented by a group of girls In overalls and straw hats. They made a hit with the audience with their song and dance. The second part to the act was jokcu by Isadora Rubin and George Warfcl. and the third, a black and whldc chorus number, "Too Busy," & popular song of today. TJs» fourth and concluding act was perhaps the most beautiful, it being a Spanish number featuring Miss Luverne Freeman and Leslie Wllkins. They made their appear-: ance on the state in the costume of a gallant Spanish Stnor and a gay Bpaniah Senorlta. MUa Freeman did a very graceful Spanish dance Voile Mr. Wilkins san? eev pretty tenor solos, At the en , Frsd Heart AUTO OF STEELINO- PASTOR STRUCK: BY DRIVERU5SS CAR Poster Strata of XMxoa was terri biy rait about the head Wednesday «t«nlxjg in on automobile acjJid oa Tbfrd sireet, IMxon^ host east o . W8$c to whWtno M BK» gedaoi wliich he ma driving, A truck which ta withoai a scratch. of another banquet tendered r the dty of Bockford. At Use business meeting which allowed the banquet, reports were Bade by all of the various chair- but were referred to briefly as full reports were printed in Blackhawk Scout, copies of rbich were at each place and which rill be sent to all contributors in arc*. f$r the first ttsap the re- art of treasurer Tom Dunn showed deficit in either the Boekfon! or reports. Ttoe report of Robert chairman of tha Court of coiDiaittee. show«€ 4hat dur- oi MO merit taidges, 45 Star the 1* life Scouts Scouts. and nine OBB ct the enjoyable features of was the «ipQrt of Ken- of Sterting on the east- bus trip taken by the scouts the Be eawa ery of th* trip and was Keanard won tmay contest ia * trip and was graseotod wttfa a gold medal, while Watt of Mount Morris was second The S>*»t President a, award iVfM&tfel to Sawt ' <pp »1^Q to the scout base work was the ajost far the year. . for tba urea iviaeantUM 1 etecUtei for-tfae . _.w* at tic 'Itiursday eveoiBg, All ef t£« oj< folkws escap o?«toc*: In «» atternoon three cmrc.figured in a crash a about the same spot. " An Essex «oach, Jwhioh tod been parted eear Hennepin avenue and Third street belonging to Albert Ruggles of Dixon, started down the hill without a driver. It crashed Into the rear of a. Btt.ick Bed&n owned by Rev. Richard Talbot of this city, which had been- left parked in front of the home of his son, Rev, Richard Talbot, Jr., of Dbcon. Rev. Talbot's car started down the hill, crossing over to the south side of the Etree and crashed into a Chevrolet sedan driven by John Wells of Nelson township. The front end o the Chevrolet was slightly damaged. Neither of the two othei cars was damaged to any extent. £XPEOT~BXa CROWD AT POUTIOAL RALLY Arrangement* have been made to accommodate a large crowd at the political rally, which will be held by the republicans in the community hall or the Rock Falls Methodist church at 7:80 o'clock tonight. The speakers will be Otus P. Glenn, candidate for United States Senator; Lieutenant Governor Fred K. Ster- Hafi. who ut seestog re-*leetion; and Mary £. fcasey, who Is & candidate to succeed taoreeU as a member of the board of traateea of the University of Ullaois, MKS.-BAEL POBTHEE BIBS IN OHIO AGO Mr. aod Mrs. M. R. portaer are in receipt &f word of the usdden deato of Mm. Portaer of Chica«e. Mr. JPortawr atad« hta home to Rock Falls with hia brother, Martiu Portaer, until moving cago. He was united in m three years ago to Miss Marion Mc Cautr, Burial wau, in Chicago. The many local friends of Mr Portaer extend their sympathy in this hour of sorrow. Passes Awsy At Home Of daughter In Nelson Hwoer , , Stewmit Bad- Ffitufe M. at i*r«e T «. V. A. a Carter, e. J. Smith passsd aw&y at B:4S o'deek this morning «t U»e ooa»e el his daughter, Mra. Max Ctems in HelKra. His Heath followed a WMfeted attack of heart trouble. n»M«»j ssrxtess will be held |^m- trtiock st-ftt. ia DLtori. iathe a ML Bft Ui&aict wttfc » aiiSis wMcii »ft*r pr&btems presented in quwrtwm wt rs informally. aM w»rs to th«*tn 8«fgtsl«d, Mrs. DstitwM on "What of t!}»" Future of Missions," and fitirssed tlw treed of getting neop!" of all »Etr> interested Sn missions, A pretty roc»I selection, "B«?to!d thu Mart«r Passeth By" was sung by Mrs. Honber|jpr of Chadwiefc, preoeding a t«lk em "8t*WRnJ«hip" by Kev. J. L. Loba«fh of tills city. The minister spoke briefly en the stewardship of character, knowledge prp.yer, life, telents and possessions. Prayer by Rev. Zimmerman of Lor» aims closed the morning session, after which R fellowship dinner was partaken of. Mrs. Elm«r Rahn of Chftdwkk opened the nftrrnoon »«ion of tlw rally with a piano selection, and Mrs. Wlllard Powers of Sterling led devotions. Eleven members of the Chad- wlck mlsslouary society presented a very interesting and practical rnls- Rlonary play entitled. "Aunt Tllllc Learns to Tithe." A reading was given by Mrs. Charles Zuker of Fair Haven and Mrs, Rahn and Miss {Catherine Rahn favored with a vocal duet, "Jesus Lover of My Soul" at the afternoon session. Miss Sarah Kramer of Naper- vllle, formerly supervisor of the kln- deigortcn at the Evangelical mission in Japan, was the speaker. She took the nudienco with her on a trip to her missionary home in Japan, the kindergarten school and the "Deaf Oral" school in Japan where her sister, Mto Lois is supervisor. Miss Kramer's address was very entertaining acd educational. Rev. Eberle of Polo, who is assisting Rev. Deutsche with evangelistic meetings at Ohadwick this week, gave a few remarks to the gathering urging the continuance of missionary work. The closing prayer was offered by Mrs. Taylor. Those from Sterling attending the rally thought it one of tna best they bad ever attended. WEDDING WHICH OCCURRED GOT. 9 AMHOUNCED ; The many Menda of Mies Leone Cook ana Dan Hess will be surprised to hear of their marriage, wfcteheeeutrea-Tuesday, Oet S, at Denver, Colo, They are making an extended tour through the west The bride is a young lady of refinement and pleasing personality. BM>--pai«Bta-ar»~Mr.-and Mrs. Lee Cook of 210 Ninth avenue. She graduated from Brown's Business college a few years ago and has since be«n employed as a stenographer in this city. The groom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Hess of Van Petten. HI., and has been associated in business with his father. Mr. and Mrs. Hess have the sincere best wishes of their many friends for a long and happy wedded life. STARTS WORK ON BEAUTIFUL HOME Attorney Jacob Cantlin of Rock Palls ia erecting a handsome two- story residence pa LeBoy avenue, which will be one of the most beautiful homes ia Rock Falls when completed. The structure is of English colonial architecture and is being constructed of red briok with a purple heading over tile. The concrete foundation has already been laid and the carpanters have *et to work building the frame work. If the weather permlU At- araey Cantlin hopes to have the louse enclosed eoon, and the structure completed early in the winter. Got Lost At Belvidere Lloyd Carolus motored to Belvi- Thursday on busums, accom- by William oJhmon. After traosacUag hi* business Carolus tatted for Rtxfcford, where he had promised to play in the Shrine drum orps lu the welcoming parade for Harwell and Cramer, th* fliers who returned to that city after their thrilling experienoM to an attempted trplaue trip to Stockholm, Sweden. Lfter driving for about a half hour, Oarolus saw a sign "2 mll«s to Mar- ngo." Then it dawned upon him hat he was traveling in the wrong irection, having gone eaet out of Belvidere Instead of west. He turned around and despite the extra tra- el of 35 mites, arrived in Rockiord n time to join tlie drum corps in tie Ooleta Chriatiaii Church Coteta, 111.. Oct. 19.—Serviees in the Christian church on Sunday are unounced «« foUowtt: Sunday &chool t 10 s. tit, at which Uuxe mere will be special music. PrscesiliLg the morniQg worship at 11 o'clock, tliere will be a Bible story for, the chil- tieriaau Peugh is ^periut«n- of the Sunday School. The Ubject o| O. P. Ventura's &eimoa is 'Optso Window*.* 1 - - , lr t • - t , !.. The frock was the thing in summer weeks Just recently completed. But the accessory is the thing now that autumn has arrived! New importance attaches to such articles as gloves and handbags and costume jewelry now that the season of more formal fashions is upon us. Even if you have not yet selected a strictly fall-ish frock or that coveted velvet hat—look now to your accessories so that your wardrobe may present a distinctly new-season effect. Here are costume complements worth considering at present'. Your Hosiery For Fall They must be perfectly made. They must be perfectly fashioned. They must be perfectly colored. NEW WAYNE KNJT COLORS E»IHlsite quality In coloring naturally and quickly put theae numbers to ttie front. They are: Seed Pearl, Pate Shell, Cuban Sand, Vosemlt*. Bttrlwood, Cashew Nut, Revere*, and Gitbc* Wayne Knit {gl OQ Silk ft nap Pr tJ/-a-«A»*/ JyTllfV AMUOCf Ml. Hie lowest priced full fashioned «tik stock- tag la BterUng. It gives good service and to beautiful in texture. Woven of smooth, even service silk in the boot and with re- O Wayne Knit inforced lisle foot and toe. Black Heel Chiffons By Wayne Knit Silk All The Way Up A stocking that ia in siyte from morning antU evening; from ceacon'to season. Its new added colors make it a, apecila attraction to women whose aakleti need slenderising. Sheer Chiffon Heavy Service, Silk to Top, All Silk, Pair $2.50 THE pEMINIHE TOUCH IN NECKWEAR NMbwtar t&e fall 1128 h*» » d;ibti»«Uv« I piMMfi t^t Adda much fsaaittkaty |« FsUJ flWifts. IJHUI vcsU:ei, |««i and **8»c*tfa*au't" vesiees isi IM gett*. 98cto$3J THE NEW SCAMS 8»ri fturate aw** new Uuts, Umbrellas The day Protectors For Gray Days New Gotham Silk Stockings Two new colon t&at an needed 8n many a Fsil em«mbie. "Create Tan", « sbMto that ttutm- bleu the «kla ef a Creole mai4, aaJ "Jenay Wren," a brc*n that fat taken from the feathers of our little frtea* tea Wren. Just Unpacked They are newer than any fcraHss yea have &e*n in 8t«r- «w in colors; MaeJu, i»!u*i, aod purple*; new in styl- iuh design; 22 and 24 inch length* wim carved amber or painted weed stub handles and tips. The e«ver« have borders in harmony er contrast. G)stume Jewelry This deyartuuiit is always Bie*«Si«8 with beaaUfui a«w iten i allow the tread tit fashion iy. New new new $1.00 $1.50 TO B£ hMAKT oo*'» be wttb lw*»«a wiUi «U»- fta«wi Bed, ftoyai Cetera FOR CWL- DREN OR FOR GROWN-UPS Ladies 9 Union Suils Rayon A- wool miwd. Low nwrk, no »)*cve<«, and kn«* Irntth. Me- dlum slsp S3.00 «nd large sis; $3.60. Ladies* Union Suite $2.00&$2.50 Rayon & wool mixed. Low neck, no sleeves, and cuff length. Flesh. eolof only. Medium size 13.00; Sarge siss $2.50. Ladies' " Union Suits S2.75&S3.25 Rayon & woo! mixed. Dutch neck with elbow sleeves, and kne« or ankle length... or. lilgri neck with long sJeevea and anki* length. Medium size 12.75; Urge $3,25. Ladies 9 Knitted Vests Rayon ie wool mixed. High neck and elbow sleeves or Dutch neeJc and elbow sleeves. Medium size 12.00; large $2.25. - - Ladles' Knitted Drawers Rayon & wool mUed. Ankle length. Medium size $2.00; large $2.25. Munsiog ' Wear FOR LADIES Fleece Lined U-Suits S2.00&S2.25 Dutch neck, elbow sleeves, and knee or ankle length. Medium siw *ZOO; large $3^S. Medium '"< Weight U-Suits $L75&$2.00 Dutch neck, elbow slesves and kn«e ojr ankle length, or high netic« long tdsevea and ankl« tength. Medium size $1.75, large $2.00. Gloves in Color Bed, gret-u, iwvy, mid s:»det blue; all M4id c«lor» tkat wiU with j«nr twituut*. ball clo«i»|f battoui. j| l\ *-«-,» AU Washable Cape ks. tans, and jrey« w sui .-i! %» -» ojpcd or fancy cuffs and Jf CT f 1 oii styles. ...... Priced "at" f4JO ..... «T]| *T§ i • m l«iw aa ..... . ......... ^Jfvtijf \f French Kid Gloves 2.50 Limd Vests $1.00&$U5 High neck and king ateeves or Putch neck aad elbow sleeves. Medium size $1.00, fl.25. Medium Weight Vest* $1.W)&$L25 High neck and long aleevea or Dutch n«ck and elbow sleeves. Medium Cuffed and styk*; Fsai wear, el fuateit* " Medium Weight Drawers Ankle length. siiK $1,00; laj'ge Fleece Lined $LOO&$1.25 Iftoe Boek B»Ui Loyal will hold a regular Oct. 30, at «Me ol Mto Jeau SMiiw.

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