Sterling Standard from Sterling, Illinois on October 24, 1928 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Sterling Standard from Sterling, Illinois · Page 6

Sterling, Illinois
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 24, 1928
Page 6
Start Free Trial

'* J f SI HOOJ l.h«f "l.hi-5 plan" of to i: cr?a!<? of «*f«*t Mm for th* II Won "He thinks that, by Joes! self KOV- emowmt and stata r for law csn b€ wctir**d i prohibition leader said. who h*T£ b*«n In th* that Shis is untiw. Before the eighteenth amendment three- f mirth.* of our states were dry but from lh? wet stairs a stream of Illicit liquor was poured into the dry territory. This would happen again It the slates are given th* power to declare what the standard of alcohol should be." CommtnUng on th* Canadian sys- ?m of government sales of Alcoholic liquor, sh? said a survey showed From r«?» On*) , drunkenness there was increased 60 P»r rant among women am* th*t vie?, crimp, poverty, drunkenness and all the evils of the saloon have returned. "We hear much or the increase bf crime and a large percent of tWs Is Uld to th« e!ghte*nth amendment" Mi*a Hood continued. "We find in 1865 in our own state thst Cairo was so overrun with black- Jest*, bootleggers, harlots who were robbing and murdering rffht and left in the dty. that two companies of soldiers were enrolled to act as a fuard against these outrages." She saM the state prison was overcrowded in 1687. and recalled a wave ol after the Chicago fire. Anmica the Armthfr form of attack "more or less popular with critics with tin- J d«wk>p«! intellect tm! honesty," Or. I Noyes Kmid. "is to rn»k« a charge'so i vphwmpntly, so didactically that on» is apt off-hand to conclude that if frw, jester conclusions must be drawn." "An example of ihU." ho continued, "can ho given in the excited attacks on The Associated Press when It sent a story from Washington that our gtat* department WM much The state president reported that the scientific temperance investigation and. instruction work of the W. C. T. U M had been severe and had snet every test. Replying to criticism directed at the organisation for entry Into the presidential cam.. gn. she said: "By the prayers and work and voles of American women. America has been purged of the legalized liquor traffic. When ve find a great national political party writing into Its platforms a strong prohibition plank and nominating for the two highest offices two undoubted friends of prohibition, would we not be unfaithful to our Ideals if we voted and worked Jar aayone else? "Governor Smith in his advocacy of the return of wine and beer as a moral lame involves the protection of our children's morals. Let every while ribboner who goes to the ballot box November 6 remember that w« to! are pledged to stand true to th* eighteenth amendment, and this no* only for the children of today but Hat grand and great-grandchildren of the future shall live in a prohibition country." dUturbed over what It regarded an attempt to establish R Bolnhevlk hegemony over Central America and that the department's attitude toward that section of the world wa« poverned by tliat frarn«> of mind in the department of Hate. AceerrsUHy SUtfd. "T\\e.' charfte was made that in distributing this story Tho Awocifit- cd Press became Wie senile tool of the state department, but when all i» eald and done the fact remains that the attitude of our government was accurately given in the story and in my judgment (although I had no knowledge of it until after it had oesn prlntod). it was news of high Importance to which readers of the newspapers which compose The Associated Press were entitled and the wtthholdtngB of which, not the printing, would hays been a gross betrayal of trust. "As to whether the apprehensions of the department of state had a substantial foundation, as to whether the Bolsheviks were or are right or wrong, was and is no concern of The Associated Press—the prime tact was that we had definite, reliable information that our government was dealing with our relations with Mexico and Nicaragua on this m* hs* l)f*(! (*?«? oow M* faort fe of hlmaelt or of hfs PAl'l/S LAST JOURNEY TO JERUSALEM Ttxt, Acts 20: 17-21 28-38; II Cor. ll:tt. And from Miletus he sent to Ephc-, mid. It is more blessed to give U»n Bun, and called the. elders of the church. basis." Individual Attacks. And after u,ry comr to 1,1,,,. to receive. And when he had thus spoken. rrmnnrr 1 have been with you at all seasons. Serving the Lord with sll humility of mind, ami with many tears and temptations, which befell me by the lying in wait of tho Jews. Sorrowing of all for the words which he spake, that they should see his face no more. ARd they accompanied him unto the Besides those things thai are with— "-• I «••.*** «^i» *.**vo\rf vtiiii^ij 1.11UV »*Rj W*Ml* > And how 1 kept back nothing that out . that which cometh upon we a« T,^nfi»»i,i« ,.„(„ ,,„.. »,..» i daily, the care of all the churches. profitable unto you, but have shewed you, and have taught, you publicly, and from house to house. The International Uniform Sao. day School Lesson for Oct, 2«, Testifying both to the Jews, and!Sr y ,, Schof)l k*** 0 " *°r Oct, 2*. al*o to the Greeks, repentance to-'. '* JUst Jo «niey to Jerusalem, ward God. and frith toward our Acts Z0: 17 ' 21 ' u ' n '< » C«r. 11:2*. Lord Jesus Chri.t. „ .?* ^m. E. _Qilroy. D. D. — to ffn u*r ffff<fi ft{j ifpj meaning, and th-* tragic "beauty of this dfwrlptton of Paul* fsrewell to the elders of th* church at su*—M* chttreh which hi founded and tnirtwrffl—iMi hs teft to ga to JmuAtem. rfi wfts ft sgnae of jfej^jfj^ jri Ws going. It ires a Journey "into the unknown, byt pome nrophetif trnv MmiiKd him th*t it WM R jonr. ney Into dangpr and tHfficulty. "The Holy Ghost witneneth in ev?ry city pnyliiR that iwnds and afftcttotw abide; me." Ba,ttjfe?s 8U? SetiL It wns R journey from the r«U- tiies ot fellowBhtp and conqu»«t Pnul lived dangerously and richly wherever he happened to be, but he wns leaving » scene of triumph through dangsr and difficulty for a eotirse that might mean th« end For R man JUce Paul, uoknown dangers had an unusual power to stir the wui. Immediate perils ho could face without machine, but one can tense in his experience as he faces thl^ Journey to Jerusalem something of that deep agony of spirit that Jesus had undergone In Gethsemane. It was caster for Paul because Jesus had gone the way of the cross: "ItJ* the wsy the Master went; «~H* EMHBP??, In the COTJscioujsnwa of upright- of heart *nd purity of 'motive be tot* forth. H* do*»t not wrpect to nft his frf«nd« again In this wwtd, but h« them In hi* <!sp«rt«r« a h?rt- of sample as nobte M in his HI* word* »hin«> forth with Insplr- »t!on f<» tte «tjc{jumf*m»nt of lesser men. "But, none of th*se thing* more me. neither count I my life dtar unto mypfjf, so that I might finish nsy course with joy, and the ministry which I have received of the Lord Jesus, to testify the gospel of the grracf of God," ^nsf* £pa##»y */ rR* in **? f ^f* TViu»8u. Ajjir fWfcA M fc* • >td Thsu* <esm tmlj. fet . It $* wertlu te Im li «® dbMfsttleil to B. A. GEHRING VQUft JIWlkER & Apes are to b« used by the American medical authorities to t«tt the effects of tobacco, liquor;?, drugs and bacteria), infections on the human brain. //. J, FOLKERS Attorney mt L*w P»ACTICB IN ALL COUET &OANR «.nd INSURANCE ma4e SEVEN WITNESSES AT THE HEAB1NG BALKED Washington, Oct. 24 — 6evea representatives of the Elec- trie Bond and Share Company refused yesterday to testify in the Federal Trade Commission's 's jxiwer in\-estigaUon conoeming the business affairs of their organisation. and ConuniMioner McCulloch announced that court proccedtngi to require the presentation of the information desired would be instituted "as soon as practicable." Mr. Noyes found Uiat most of the attacks on the Integrity of'newspa- pers or press associations "resolve themselves essentially into attacks on individual workers—not owners or managers, for every man engaged in this work knows thai no executive would or could personally distort news accounts and survive " "There have been-venal newspaper men as there have been venal doctors, lawyers, business men and even venal politici&nfi, but Ood be uianked-thal the newspaper crooks are lew and far between." Mr. Noyes concluded with a tribute to the news gatherers who are waving nobly, suffering proudly dying bravely that -you-«d-1 may have our daily tidings of what Ls happening in this cynical old world JUMPED TO III SDEATH WHILE IN DELIRIUM Fort Wayne, Ind., Oct. 'J4—(A p ) —Frank J. Cue of Rock Island. Ill a construction enginere, leaped to his death from the second story window of a hospital here while in delirium yesterday. Cue. who was 50-years-old. had been stricken ill on a train en route to Centerville, Oluu. HU had been in the hospital i only a short time when he jumped from the window and was killed. Lord Jesus Christ. Take heed therefore unto your- seivesv'iind tf> sH~Tnc~flock, ovor the whSch the Holy Ghost hnth made' you overseers, to feed the church of Qod, which he hath purchased with' his own blood. , For I know this*; that after my de- larting shnll grievous wolves enter, ui among you, not sparing; tho flock. Also of your own selves shall men' arise, speaking perverse things, to draw awny disciples after them. Therefore watch, and remember that by the space of three years I ceased not to warn every one night and day with tears. And now, brethren, I commend you to God. and ta the word of his• -- 0 grace, which Is able to build .voujinnk WV» UP. and to CiVO von nil <Mhf>rt»aVinr. J *' *- Editor of The have a strange and tra- « f danger some great adventure of idealism. JUNK Bought about j Calling US to DUV VOUr ' up, and to among fled. I have coveted no man's silver, or, gold, or apparrl. I Yea, ye yourselves know, that! these h*tid« Imve ministered unto] my necessities, and to them that were with me. j I have shewed you all things, how • that so laboring ye ought to support the weak, and to remember the words of the "Lord" Jesus, how" he I to give yoii'niT inheritance l^" 1 "', " e UU ^ a11 kinds ° f all them which arc sancti-j HietaiS, rags and junk cars. Telephone 920 Chapman Bros. Miller Street, Just West of Gas - Plant-- -- --•- Ask About Our Bond Investments Ask us about our safe investment offerings. They pay high yields and conform to every standard of safety for principal. Ask to receive tiur bulletins for bonds and blocks, issued from time to time. The Ftet National Bank The First Trust & Savings Bank or Fatt ami Winter So neaf, so cheerful, to cfetwr, *. that you can wear them the whale day tang Fall Length and % Length Set-in Sleeves Value*—l»*e*a*o e«c4l »««» Is wide ojf VfyaH «r* •» tossy y p*i U»*t 9 «M]f t te fet Mtaw*. 16-18; r<«- twwly ftwliie So «J,« wcii - £1 ttU tow p?i«*. Tbtir ««Ju«* »»« itry i XX Sfectal Selling Marl* October 25th. W, J.SowlesD.G. Co. Rock Falls Just drive up to our station and state your wants. You'll find us ready to supply your needs, and at the right price—always. WINTER TIRES . WINTER GAS WINTER OILS WINTER ACCESSORIES Avenue G. Service Station Wm. F. (Shorty) Wright South End ot Avenue G Bridge When Fire Routs # the Owner from bit* home (or buaiuesa lie mutt go ddewher« and pay yeolf Bui tJbi* tiatpeatise is aviilded if he lies r«Ri«I to make his pile* ready moaey with wkieh to ob««in ttttttpetwry quarters while hi» own prop- etty it baktg I'^stoved, The Let «t# fdU yen aJbopt vwloa bisstr- SOS HERE IS GOOD NEWS- A WINTER SUIT We have just received another shipment from the Scotch Woolen Mills. These are uncalled for suits on which something has already been paid. The regular price of these suits is 25.75, three piece—21.76, two piece suits. To close them out our low sale price, 14.75 Overcoats will be ready in about two weeks at near this price. M. Maiifield Custom Tailor Home Tailored Suits and Overcoats, 50.00 and Up Twenty Weeks to Pay We*t Third St, - \ Sterling Magic Words... "FEDERATED QUANTITY BUYING" Belief In the magic power of certain word§ or letter combinations was once very common. In the Middle Ages mystic words were written on a bit of parch- 'tnent and worn as charms or amu» lets against diseases, witches, and evil spirits of all sorts. Every child who has listened in pop-eyed amazement to the marvelous adventures of the heroes 'of "Arabian Nights" remembers the power of the command "Open Sesame t" Our modern life, commerce and industry have brought tip new words of magic. And none are more potent in the retail world than "FEDERATED QUANTITY BUYING." Every Federated Store in America feels its increasing power each day. Today one of tht Federated buyer* with certain specif I- cations in hand approaches a big manufacturer of boost dresses. A price is set... .a contract drawn up and produc. -tie* fc» ihatHfectory-ctim^rto n«Wli%lSnUfMr^~^ la «thousand windows »a additioual night forces n«t to in a special effort to got tht newest styl** to yen/a « And in your Federated Store you will soon fiad a beautiful new "number" ... materials tnd workmanship of tht best ... and priced at a substantial saving. Thus, the magic of "FEDERATED QUANTITX BUYING" performs «a- other modem miracle. All th* world responds to Federated buyers. Ships laden with raw silk plow the Pacific, bringing back the fine filament for lingerie and hosiery. Creaking ox carts ero»a Asiatic highlands to bring raw materials to bustling, oriental ports. Train loada of materials roll in from domestic sources of tupply to meet this new demand. i foreiga or domestic market that supplies « needed ar*iel»ior personal or domestic w ? e contributes to the great of the Federated Stores. One of these mammoth iter«i$ou»«8 is located in each great trading area lautic coast, the Pacific coast, the Norths^*, tht Valby, the Gulf region and the Great Lakes "FEDERATED QUANTITY ttt* At- r la ta« !ow«r prices and WONDB* m$ 9ATUMM Y

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 7,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free