Sterling Standard from Sterling, Illinois on October 23, 1928 · Page 12
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Sterling Standard from Sterling, Illinois · Page 12

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Sterling, Illinois
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Tuesday, October 23, 1928
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S m [!! i— i- £ Of lJ A. Tr'»«ini -~C|nh Plftf" !»"5*" s ' tlffM f><*!**.? i* Pfffirfg" Rotsry that fm™ wrt *.r-ct f.hs ft<rs? of soil! n pars ted th* nnnunl Ro' nl.cht din»>*r Monrtny th* rtirdng room of th B To hfTtrin Trith tJvre TTS« n 6:50 o'riock ehitW^n dJnwr, vRh fiJl th* JrimnrtnRS from fruit r»v.kt*.n to pip. and fTnhfl!l*h«d tritrt n drforaUws on th* tn- b?»s and H»llowi»'fn favors for each and every on*. Fred Orrtner, chairman of the committee on a mine? - mer.ts, presided us tosstmaster, the members of th» committee being Mr. and Mrs. Girbner. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Philips find Mr. and Mrs. Howard A. R«v. Chester M. Irsrtn of the hyff-ritn church asked the? blessing before the of the dinner. At . the conclusion ol ihf meal, TossF- mastcr Orebner called upon President Clement Hfy, who welcomed the Indie*! In a brief speech, to which ?4rs. Rnth Dover. on behalf of the with & happily The Premier Rotary quartet, Paul Philips, John T. Meyer, John M. Stager and Prank B. Kennedy, then favored with n group of pongs to ths delight of everybody. t'nskr Thm- Flay*. Sadies, responded •nrorded little talk. A man don't •wftnt no «f5- * froTw hN 'Kite H* jus*. her opinion so's he can h*r if tilings don't turn out tight." 1114 "Mj" *on .To* clc.lms him K dollar b»<"B.ti?» h^ rpent his OW-TJ money for that Rave- lin* he u*«?d Ic.st nlsh'." —-Claud? Callsn of the s-fidenww. The man, however, said. "You picked me up B!X months ago and gave me R ride, and I have plenty for both of us." It was the tame Englishman he had met on the road before, and thus the 'bread cast upon the •waters came back after many months." Though in variety, few rneuls ever gave greater satisfaction. In Hawaii, the speaker raid he sis in a wonderful Japanese tea garden, were tiny Rteamlet-rt were crossed on toy-like bridges In reaching the ten. room, and where tea was served In cups ?o small that they held little- more than a spoonful, with R sweet sort of jelly-like "ju-ju" to eat while drinking the tea. The food and the surroundings all had the exotic flavor of the orient. When they left Hawaii, the ukeleles tinkled the* "Aloha" of farcweli, and their boat soon landed them in the United The "address of the evening was States, the food center of thc world. rivrn by Rev. Carl A. Glover of thel wnprc abundance _ and prosperity Congregational church, who spoke "Meals Under Three Flags." Mankind hungers for religion, which hunger the church exerts Itself to satisfy, also for love, which is found in tha family relationship, and for food, which entails the economic phases of civilization, said the speaker. Rev, Mr. Glover has traveled much about the world, and he stated that he has dined In many places, In England, Scotland and on the continent of Europe, in Australia, South Africa, Hawaii and the islands of the South Seas, as well as in the United States and Canada In each place, he said, there was a distinct flavor associated with Its locality and traditions. To consider a dinner merely as a catalog of food, he said was like thinking of a church without its organ, choir and other features of the service. He then proceeded to give descriptions of the places in which he ate some meals that were out of the ordinary. A year ago last summer, while he and Mrs. Glover were motoring In the far north ol the Great Lakes region, they set out one day through the wilds from Port Arthur. Canada, north of Lake Superior. They crossed several Email lakes and roads through deep forests to reach "Charlie's" log cabin where dinner was awaiting them. As they partook of the meal of game and wholesome viands, "Charlie" told them ol the habits O f the deer, bears and other wild animals that were numerous about them, and described epl- mnkc our of R »V nation. the most favored Hflonging la airport, Jmt north of city en rmtt* 4<3 w*4M5#rpd < i n| to 'h* roft ground on part, of the 'aiiport landing flrtd snd «ut*.»d conMflf.rablp rtarrmge by rough?r.injf jihe carefully smothftd ftHrftws of th" ground as they frampft! upon tt after the recent, rains, Members of the airport com ml'.- tf« railed on the farmer*! o-s-iiins the cattle Bnd warned thftn that o repetition of Ihe occurrence wrmkl result in a stilt for damag** KgiMn-' tho owners of any livestock thai: caused trouble or expense to She airport management. « at the John Rhyw horn* on Ewt »e5pnrt Str«t In E<* Psll*. MJwt Kath*r?,rw Rhyne and broth- r Owtlofs of R«ck P».lt« tft-nt t.b* AT IK. Will Connect With Own Water System—Hydrants and Pipes to be Installed A permit was granted thc International Harvester Co. by the city council of Rock Falls Monday night to construct a 75,000 gallon water Unk, which will connect directly with lt« own present water system. h^r !!rhw>lm»tp.< f.nrt Ill, rt***k, flQe.. Ph*tp —adv. Mrs. Eftle Mnrflwt of R«* rails her position tus'ralailad? at the Murphy Dry urday. Mr. and Mrs. O, M. Rock Falls visited last relatives in Ponttac. III. Store Sat\« of with day school and many othfr friends, *r*Tf blowing for trw r?cmn hour lo- i Any. She had not b»»n in robust health All Lyndon, --••Th« ZEU - ffc*. 3t.— <8p«cf*V> that term t« fr* #»h«f south or wsrt *t Csrfy comets tms twwne d«?*pl? worn nod rwttsd as »h»,t. the apprswcls to ths hard rood la somewhat Tte8 ctowd the oVd of «t»k on for .'-"i cent.lv veers but. not until re- h«*r rendition become crSMe?,!, Sivrral we*kR RSO she submittfd to *n op?r«t.lon at She Mr*. Jacob Echternaeh, who has ' Sterling public hospital -She was been HI for thc past week »t her! able *° return to Sirr home, but the home, 60S Second avenue, ts -! benefits resulting from her operation The greatest danger that might crln <5 nicely and is *bl« to Mt up; were not such P.S to restore her arise by reason of cattle running loose on the airport land at anv time would be the possibility of thc animals getting In the way 'of nn airplane making a landing. A bad accident. ponMbly resulting in death to a pilot or passenger, might be mused by n cow getting in toe way of the plane flying too low to avoid It, or as it taxied across the field The airport officials have prepared a notice warning owners of live- Mock that they will bo held responsible for any damage caused by livestock trespassing upon the airfield The cattle that trampled the smooth ground on the landing field may have been let out of their pastures by hunters or others who entered the fields without tho know- Pantomime by Players. E. A. Freeman, chief engineer of the Icdgo o£ thc owners, as the farmers company, who presented the peti- ownlng the stock said t,he gates were * I *•.« W*»A**«wVt **!«•*•-. •.«.«,-. .,»..l.~.1«»,n^n.. ,, , * W ^^ all closed when they left, them nt the close of the day preceding the TnhnT n John T. Meyer, thc assembled and gentlemen were thrtl.ed by » . SIS " Premier tion. brought th? proposed plans for i the structure to the meeting and I thoroughly explained them. | The specifications call for n 75,000 tank, an all steel struc- r rr The Tragedy of the Circular Stairs," depleting the mysterious death of a lighthouse keeper. Robert Baldwin as the lighthouse keeper's wife, Thurlow Wyne as the keeper, Charles Waters aa th* bloodthirsty thug and Abe Powelson and Mr. Waters, in double role, as the rescuing party, played the pantomime faultlessly, saying not a word and only twice emitting a grunt to break the awesome stillness. Rugs on tho floor served as a circular stair, up which the participants wound and wound their way to the top 'of the tower, where the thug stabbed a butcher knife a foot long into the vitals of the keeper of the light. The successfully swooning wife and the vigorous .bearers of the defunct Ughthouseman provided acting of deeply emotional and strenuous physical intensity. The quartet sang again after the tragedy was done with, and the meeting adjourned. Art Invitation purporting to be Jrom one of the ladles present to hold the next meeting and dinner at her home wan unanimously accepted with the exception of one vote, that of the lady's husband, who proved that the invitation was spurious. The singing of "America" closed the program. Guests of the club were Rev. and 26 feet high andLlOO feat wide at the bottom. It will produce an average static pressure of 53 pounds, end Increase in static pressure to 55 pounds and more when the tank if entirely filled. Thc structure la to be erected on the north side of Hrst street, south of the old wood shops. By way of preventing any contamination from the water, the tank will be filled a't all times with city water. In addition to the construction of the tank the company expects to lay 1100 feet of 8-lnch water pipe. Install four water hydrants and make four extra connections into the wood shop. A contract for the job haa been let to the Chicago Bridge and Iron Works by the company. Engineer Mdes of the hunting grounds " ', Mrs - Chester M. Irwin and Rev. and At Port Arthur the Sterling pas- Mrs- C ar! A. Glover. tor, was advised to try a meal at a" restaurant maintained for the benefit of lumber jacks and others who ate heartily but had small means. He went alone, not taking his wife. The men lined up against the wall of the big dining shack and at a signal ruEhed to the seats they desired. Rev. Mr, Glover found hlm- &clf in front of a huge bowl of soup 1 and a lot of pie, and he was kept busy early and lute helping the others to the first and last courses of the meal, which duty fell to the one seated nearest the food for that night done. on which the damage was The opening of the gates, however, is a matter the, airport officials do not recognize as an excuse for the cattle getting on thc airfield, as the consequences after planes begin using the Held might easily Become too serious to excuse the presence of animals on the field for any reason. Owners of livestock in thc vicinity of the airfield \vere advised to use padlock on their pasture gates to further insure them against claims for damages that might arise because someone else might open their gates. part of the time each day. O. E. 8. families, picnic supper, ? r Thursday eve, Get 25. 6:30. All' Kastern Stars and Masons and families Invited.—ad?. Mr, and Mrs. Joseph Olynn haw moved into their new five-room bungalow on the east side of tho Siniftslppl road lending south from the Mineral Springs road. Mr. and Mr*. Theo. F. Zlgler left Monday for Greene, Iowa, where they win be joined there by Mrs. Zigler's mother, Mrs. 8. C. Hardman, who will accompany them to Long Beach. California, where Mrs. Hardman expects to make her home. Potatoes for sale. SOc bushel. R. C. Weber. CoJeta.—adv. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Martin and Mrs. Mary dish motored to Maquoketa, la., and spent Sunday. They visited with Mrs. Fannie Hammond, a sister of Mrs. Glsh. Klllian Bros, received a card from Claude Brown who recently under went a serious operation at Rochester. Minn., saying that he Is very weak but Is getting along as well m; could be expected. and she gradually grew weak- Vireinia born Julv Ami BeckinghAtn was 20. 1911. at "Salem, 111. ARM OF LITTLE GIRL CAUGHT IN WRINGER LITTLE LOCALS Telephone No. 42—Two trank lines. Ham barbecue supper. First M. E. church, Wednesday evening, Oct. 24, Freeman stated Monday night that , 5:30 to 7 . chlldrerii 8 yrars 'and un- the work will be commenced at the | dcr 25c earliest possible date, so that the Job may be completed before the cold weather seta The council ordered the street and alley committee to supervise the work. The big tank will not only provide better fire protection for Uie International Harvester Company's buildings, but for the other factories in that district and the city. MOVES CAFE INTO NEW BUILDING 400 — adv , ,, . 4 ° f Mat 5°S?of Mrs. Ed Artcr- BREAK INTO HOUSE C. B. Van De Marts is now nicely located In his new millding on Lo! cust street. Just a door south ,' where he was In business for of cftPAT «PAtvr o • STEAL TOOLS years. Mr. Van DeaMrk built the I building especially for a cafe or res- A thief cut the screen from one taurant and everything Is well ar- of the windows of the late J. H.! ranged for convenience and service. Lawrence home on West Third! There Is a long counter for those street last evening and breaking the, who w^t counter service and he window entered the place and stole has al ?° Installed four tables and around $150 worth of tools belong-! *' 1 \ 1 , '""" '•-'--' ing to A. D. Oipe and S, C. Grim tnc trade o£ ladies, as of Coleta. The men have been remodeling the place. Mr. Gipe purpose. The meal was not served I amounts to states that his around $123 and loss Mr. . in courses, however, but was piled j Grim believes that between $20 and on great platters, heaped high with, $25 worth of tools were taken from meat, potatoes, bread and other | him. hearty food, and big cans of milk. The men helped themselves to all they wanted, all at the same price, -5 cents for a mealJ In Australian Backwoods. A meal of far less abundance was described as an experience in Australia, where Rev. Mr. Glover lived for several years as a circuit preacher, his duties requiring him to drive long distances with a horse and buggy. It was in what Kipling calls Hospital Notes Miss Gayle Swartz underwent a minor operation at the Sterling pub- "the never, never land/ 1 woods districts of the the back- continent, that he ate under the British flag at that time. White Australia Is larger in area thaa~tBer TJnTfea States, said the speaker, its entire population is not as large as New York City alone. Sidney and Melbourne are cities of about a half a million each, but raoet of the rest of the population is widely scattered through immense areas. At one time Rev. Mr. Glover, on one of his preaching trips, rode for 42 miles straight across one man's .land, on which 30,000! sheep were pastured. There are n-\ gloiii in which the people are Isolated from the rest of the world for month* at a time. Thc seasons are reversed from what they are here, January being the hottest month and July the coldest. While traveling In July he pa-ked up an Englishman who was walking on the road and gave him a ride of eight miles to town. During the teat of January, six months later, he was riding a, lonesome trail and became very thirsty, but there was no water hole for miles. He saw a man preparing tea, beside the •nod and stopped and asked if he tmd enough for two, wbemtpaa th* mail urged him to join him aud gu.ve him tea to drink wad sr*ckers lie hospital this morning. Mrs. V. E. Brown underwent an operation this morning. James Enright has been admitted for medical treatment. Miss Hazel Levalley, Harry Kurd, Mrs. Prank Spencer and Infant son Frank Gall, Charles Andrews, and Miss Maude Shoup have been discharged. Local Weather The skles~ have clearea^after an over abundance of rain and damp well aa men. The ventilation is particularly fine, plenty of fresh air being secured through the ventilators over the west windows. In the summer the windows can be swung open making the room practically an open air pavilion. The place Is light and airy and at night looks very attractive with special lighting effects. Ing at the burn in Rock Falls, and with other relatives. Mr. and Mrs. Robert M. Burke spent the week-end In Chicago. Miss Grace Edwards returned to her home In Blairstown, Iowa, Sunday after a visit of several days with her aunt, Mrs. C. A, CJark. Home made liver sausage and pudding. SOc per pound; fresh side pork. 20c per pound; fresh pigs feet. 7c per pound. Bring your Jars and we will fill them with home rendered lard at IGc per pound. Horn and Morath.—adv. Nelson E. Fletcher, pharmacist at the Howard N. Geyer drug store, has returned from a two weeks' vacation visit with his parents at Alliance, Neb. Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Joiner of LeRoy. III., came Friday evening to spend the week-end with Mr. Joiner's sister. Miss Elizabeth Joiner. Albany, 111., Oct. 23,—(Special).— Mildred Jean, little dauhter of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Parker, got her arm caught in an electric wringer. The rollers had run up to the elbow before the wringer could be stopped. The wringer had to ba taken apart to get her out. The doctor was called and found no bones broken, but the flesh waa badly mashed and bruised. G.O.P. Women Will Meet Republican women will meet in the city court room Wednesday afternoon. October 24tb. at 3 o'clock. The meeting Is open to all precinct workers and other Sterling and Rock Falls women Interested. She was legally adopted by Mr. and Mrs. Joseph W. Beckingham at the j age of nine years. The family home haa been In Sterling for thc past eight years and Virginia grew from childhood to youth among the young people of this city, endearing herself to all who knew her by her rare abilities and wlnsomencss of aplrit. ! As n senior in the Sterling township high school she was popular among all the students, although her falling health prevented her engaging in many of the extra-curricular activities for which by nature and talent she was peculiarly fitted. That she kept up her studies well in spite of the handicap of illness Indicates her brightness of intelligence and her Indomlnable will to progress. In St. John's Lutheran church, of which she was an active member, she was a real force and influence in spite of youth and physical weakness. She taught In the beginners' department for two years and for the post two years, until the final breakdown of her health, she was a valued member of the church choir, her mezzo-soprano voice being of unusual strength and quality. Beside her grief stricken foster parents, she is survived by one sister, Allleen, who was also adopted by another family in childhood, and who is now Mrs. Carl Krotz of Villa Ridge, near Cairo, 111. In respons* to word that her sister was growing weaker rapidly, Mrs. Krotz hurried to Sterling and reached hero last evening, accompanied by her little baby daughter The waiting sister remained conscious and they visited together for nearly half an hour before weakness terminated the Interview. Dr. E. C. Harris, her pastor, reached Sterling yesterday from Erie, Pm, where he attended the United at th* the hard road, trtit travel h«i mtlng over it Almost constantly STH! the reins o! the part few days, together with the heavy traffic, twee cau.<ed many drivers to avoid St. ny {foins over the Lyndon bridge 'whftTj goln? to and from Prophetrtewn. Saturday night about 8:30 a coupe driven bv a man from Kewanc* collided with » car driven by 8«m Space, who lives past of town a short distance. Neither driver was seriously injured, though the Kewanee man received slight cuts on the face and both men were somewhat bruised and shaken. His coupe was taken to m Lyndon garage where 11 h»d to be overhauled, the extent of the damage being considerable. Both men realized they were taking their own risks in driving over the road, which is supposed to be closed. SMITH CAMPAIGNER PNEUMONIA VICTIM J** of Tlie OM Truck *"* Thft eU? council of Monday night with F»Ua «!! uwnsbm' pr*»»nt Mayor A, A. who hfes not returned from Ms T»-in KanssR. Alferaan Oomnion of the sworn! «mt4 Tucson. Ariz.. Oct. 23—(A.P.) Former United States Senator Charles Arnett Towne, died at his home here yesterday from effects of double pneumonia contracted on his speaking tour In the interests of the Smith-Robinson presidential ticket. The veteran campaigner, who had the distinction of having served In congress both as & republican and a democrat, contracted a severe cold while riding In an open car hi a reception parade In South Dakota several days ago. Complications followed and he was rushed to his home. He arrived at noon, and died six hours later. c Hc is survived by .his wldowv A complaint was ra*d« to ths *!»- rmwt by John Miller of 2W West,' Third street, relative to dama? e dons to fh« cellar at his hom« when the.' street d«>t>9,rtro9nt flushed out tbfT sewer. Mr. Miller did not «at* tha amount ef the dsmags done, and no action wa» t*ken on th« complaint, Chsrlcs B«ker appear**! before th« council ».nd asked that an tlon b? made concerning the of his pavement assessment, whieti he claimed was too much, Hc stateq that hc had a 50 foot property front- ags on Fourth avenue, and that h4 had been assessed for R W) foot frontage. The council referred Ui4 matter to the city attorney wltli power to rebate to Mr. Baker. i Attorney Cantlln reported to thf ' council that the final confirmation on the rebate of as«8sment roll* had been received (ram the count# court on the West Fifth, Fourth ana Eighth avenues paving job, also on West Third, West Fourth and West Fifth street pmvemenU. All thi court work la now in the hands ol the county clerk and will b© cow* pleted in about a week- Bids were opened for the repaint* ing of the old fire truck, and th« contract awarded to the lowest bid* der, R, E. Brown of Rock Fall^ whose bid was $140. The other bidders and the amounts of their bid* were. J. A, Chalmers, $155. and th» Eureka Co., $285. Former Housekeeper Asks $50,000 Damages Rockford, m.. Oct. 23.—(A.P.)— Suit for $50,000 charging breach of promise to marry, waa filed against Charles Hendrickson yesterday by Beda Louise Peterson of Chicago, his former housekeeper. In her declaration the woman said she came to Rockford in 1925 to keep house for Hendrickson and hU mother and they expected to wed that fall, 8he said he failed to keep a promise to marry her and after living with the Hendrlcksons until last July she returned to her Chicago home. Interest In Religion Grows Among Students Chicago, Oct. 23.—(A.P.)—Citing the changing spiritual atmosphere among students In American colleges, the provisional student'divis- ion committee of the Y. M. C. A. reported today that interest In religion is Increasing among undergraduates. The report, submitted at thc fiftli annual meeting of the Natlonai Council of the Y. M. C. A., listed Council of the YJW.C.A.. listed thin growing interest In religion as one ol nine factors having an Important effect upon work of the student Y> M. C. A.'s in 700 colleges and universities, 200 preparatory school*, and 100 theological seminaries. A vot on making the provisional student division'* fulllledgea <dl^ vision of the National Council, la tp CHURCH AFFAIRS Thirty members of the Christian Endeavor at tha Sterling Christian church participated in a merry masquerade Halloween party Monday evening in the junior department room.' The usual stunts and games were Indulged in, followed by a delicious lunch. Fined For Intoxication -touiS- J*&sman_was Iined-45 and coats yesterday on a charge of be- weather during which time 1.97 ln, ! £* .fnto^cated. He was given a . .. _.^ ' nSAJrlntr rw"fm F *> .TIIIT&A TOT A f3tsu*s*lfla ches of rain fell. At 6:30 o'clock this morning the mercury was at the 30 mark and at 1 o'clock this afternoon It was 61. It has been a bright clear day. There was a heavy frost this morning. to tat. to tsfce He whan urged bad laiteo share aad tiu: man, being j*r aUgai VUB out of food drtttk tout peri*h in too 'ta»i Breaks Arm In Fall George Davis, Jr.. fell from a hickory nut tree yesterday. He Buffered a traetuned arm. He was taken to the Sterling public hospital and the fracture was reduced and ills ami was placed lo a cast. SPECIAL SALE Fall and winter apples, in bmhel basket lots at low prices. The Basket Store, 115 E. Third 8t.—*dv. STERLING MYSTICS NO. 2 Installstidi of officers Tuesday evening. Oct. 23. Coins out. A. L. Heckmau, Cor.—adv. AN INVITATION Cluster's invite you to visit their raw millinery department and meet Miss Murphy, who Just recently assumed full charge of that meat Every custoaier ia the utmost la courteous wvtoe.— adv. JOBN M. 8TAGBR At Law Clfif LOANS ANO Natiomi B*n& hearing before Judge w. A. Stoeckle. MASQUERADE COSTUMES and wifs for rent, Hallett's.—adv. LECTURE AND SUFFER Dr. Pettlt, of Princeton, wil! deliver his lecture. "An Air Tour Through Europe." illustrated by Btereoptlcon views, in Qraca church parish house next Wednesday evening. Supper will be served at «:SO p. m. Tickets for supper and lecture on sale at Gaulrapp & Flock's.—adv. NOTICE There are some of our patrons who have not. yet. sold their water meters back to the Water C6nji?any. Better sell them to us and telieve yourselves of the trouble and ex- pent* of keeping them in repair, especially the very old ones. Illinois Water Bervic* Co. ^ E MacDonald, Manager. — adv. First Mortgage Bonds va-.ws.ue Scarfs Mark the Smart Dresser There is no end of attractive colorings and designs from which to choose here. The new square shapes are here now— $1.00 $7.50 At Suits m&dy to $12.00 to $50.00 be taken. j— i .at 3-Piece Living Room Suite 4 Pieces FREE with Each Suite Beautiful Library Table, End Table, Lamp Base and Shade, Get Your Order in This Week Saturday, Oct. 27, the last day. Any suite bought during this sale—we will store for future delivery. Why not buy the family one of these wonderful living room outfits for Christmas? »• Buy This Week! SAVE! Furniture und Awnm A Ihcoratvr H£

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