Sterling Standard from Sterling, Illinois on February 18, 1897 · Page 10
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Sterling Standard from Sterling, Illinois · Page 10

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Sterling, Illinois
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Thursday, February 18, 1897
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Page 10
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^ ST. FEIU'EM; **£ STAMPS !OO IN THE t IFtJf CLASS EXAMINATION. An»w**» K >J*« of Tw» Q**»tJea» W shout *« ferer —fib* Ftrftt to R^cftive * JtMASCitUan Slse* lit* OSww W«» O »*«*. . • On* of the aaost Interesting feature- in connection with the Y. M. C* A. la tits Bible Class, maintained by about twenty young men, under the leadership of General; Secretary H. N. Eaji- *ea. The average attendancefor the fim two months was fifteen and the third month it tfas Increased to six- tsen. The class meets.regularly every Sunday at 4:30 p. m., and has just entered upon its fourfti month's study of the gospel s. ' An examination is taken at the close of each month's lessons and the results attained by its members are gratifying. A recent examination on the Gospel of St«Mark, found one of its members, Thomas 9fc John,i witfe the honors of the class, having-attained the 100 per per cent, mark and- being the first member of the class to acquire the recognition. We present the list of qnes- tiofas aa given for examination and the answers given by Mr. St. John, which will prove helpful to all interested in ft systematic study of the scriptures. i. What do you know or the author of Mark'a gospel. ..•'.J. flow camiha to write a gospel? a. When and where was Ife.wrtUen; 4. What Is the chief purpose ot the gospel ? 6Y* What are Its peculiarities? ' C. To what extent 1.1 the Integrity of this gospel disputed? "» -i' ' 7. Have you read the "Gospel according to Mark?" '•-.•' 8. Who were twelve apostles? \ • , C. What are the decisions of the Old and New tesjtaraents? . ; 10. How do you know that the Bible Is an tn- aplredbookv • '• •" .. was son of Mary, cousin to Barnabas, and lived' at Jerusalem. His home seems to have been a refuge for the Christians of that community. As Peter calls him his son, Mark was propa- bly one of his converts and was no doubt an eye-witness to some of the incidents in Christ's lifo. He was an attendant of Paul and Barnabas, was cause of their dispute, and separation, .•and was the companion of Barnabus for some time, thongh later was again received by Fan! and was with him daring his first imprisonment at Borne. .From about sixty-three to sixty-eight 4L D.,^ was with Peter in Asia .Minor, after which, going to Egypt, he became the founder and bishop of the church at Alexandria. Some claim he suffered a martyr's death and that hla remains were buried at Venice. • 8. a gospel, made by Gentile Christians, particularly those of Rome and also to fulfill Peter's promise that they should have' "these things always in remem- motive was a desire in his own heart to give the Cnristians a bright picture of the acts and teachings of Christ. 3. Probably Borne about sixty-eight A. D. • • 4. To give the Romans and the Gentile church in general a history of the '.ministry of Christ and to show His marvelous power, especially over evil spirits and to present Him as a spiritual conqueror, "The Holy One of God," .to a people who, aside from the prjeach- __ing of the apostles, knew little or nothing of Christ, either from Old Testament prophecy or from being "eye witnesses of His majesty." ' 6, No reference is made to the Mo- eaio Law. Very few passages are quoted from the Old Testament. Hebrew terms! are explained for the Gentile reader. The style is brief, clear and concise. Uses forty-one adjectives of impetuosity, revealing his assimilation of Peter's style of preaching. Gives many details as to place, names, numbers, etc. It gives only four parables and eighteen; miracles, and the narrative passes rapidly from one incident to the next. About ninety- three per 'cent of it is common to the othel gospels. Mark calls Jesus, Lord, only in latter part of last chapter. * The very vernacular used in the occurence is often employed. There are a number of names and terms not used by the other •writers. It deals almost' entirely with facts and action*. ' • 6, Its integrity ia disputed but little, if at all, with the exception of the last twelve verses, whiah ere quite general. ly agreed to fc*<re been written Jbyaa- - • Andrew Matthfw 8. .j, gimen—Feter , Joha Thomas • filnjQO—Zelotea ,f Mas—Thad4aaue 3 udss Iscarlot ;., ,., %' O. T. Peatste^ch: ?*, Historical: Joshua-Esther; Po of Solombp; Prophet A!»o SR His " in Ilia nsrae, Hftticft ii we »e- r<»pt Christ we taniit aec«pt the rhs most infallible proof Is the mar- *eloa» retalfcs atteafllag faith in its promises, and in a Ufa llred in accordance to It* teaching*. Another proof Js the inprenmey the scriptures have attained and maintained, over all other Iffsrature, throughout all the ages and tinder all conditions. Each step in the advance of civilisation sees ~ Ita Influence widening and deepening. LOOKS LIKE A SWINDLE. Chicago Man Evidently Worklnf * Game OB n G»lenbnrjt ln<11»ldnsl. Ilepubllcan Begister: Two Chicago officers .came here this morning to take into custody s well-known resident of Galesburg on a charge of theft and to transport him to Chicago for a hearing. They allege that a Chicago -man. pl_ac* envelope, containing $C& in cash, and that the latter appropiated the money. The Galesburg man admits that an envelope was handed him, without any explanation as to its contents, and that he put it into hla overcoat pocket. This garment he hung up along with some others in a public place and • when he returned he noticed that the letter was torn open. He .Immediately went to the" owner and aaked what was In the letter and was then informed that, it contained $65 in cash. He denied Knowing this or how the envelope came open, and was surprised when he learned of the money that it contained. The officers here are inclined to'think the case is one of bluff to make ' the Galesburg man pay up. In fact, the constables offered not to molest the malrir h 865, . • _ AN OLD VALENTINE. < Uenjnimln Bayer Has Ono Made .Over An Hundred Years Ago. Benjamin Bayer, of West Fifth street, was in the office lest Saturday with a valentine over a hundred years old. It was made by hand, handsomely cut in filigree work and illuminated. The central ornament is a heart; this is surmounted by two white doves and the whole is surmounted by a wreath of green, bearing red and yellow flowers. On the heart there is written In red letters of the Gerjman text, "Gottfried Mong, 1779." ? Mr. Bayer found the souvenir in his father's Bible. The gentleman also has another valentine of unique design, supposed to be of about the same data' A Chriet- mas card.-cleverly-wrought-by-hand, bears the illuminated Inscription, "Today we celebrate the birth of Jeans Christ, who came on earth, man as his property to claim and from perdition to redeem. Chri8tmBs~Glft,:184r."' ~~ Mr. Bayer came to Sterling from Hagerstown, Md',, where he was born and raised, ' '. ' STERLING DON'T WANT GUNS. Attorney Haskell Says Central Fark Will Be Minus Artillery Decoration. A short time ago Alderman Walter N. 'Haskell wrote Congressmen Prince regarding the, necessary .steps to be taken to obtain some condemned cannon to be used for decorative purposes. Mr. Haskell received a letter from Mr. Prince in which he says that, there is no field gunjs left to be distributed for this purpose. There arefiome condemned heavy cannons at Eastern arsenals that can be bad, but the transportation alone would make them cost from $1,500 to §2,000. Mr, Haskell thinks that decorations made up of condemned ordnance will be scarce in Sterling parks for some time to come. •. JORDAN MEN IN TROUBLE. John Young Iflned Three-Dollars for An- Baiting HU Ilrotber-lij-)l»w. Douglass Deyo swore oat a warrant in Justice,, Alexander's court Friday afternoon for the arrest of one John Young, his brother-in-law, for assault and battery. The arrest was made by Constable Manaban, a Jury impannel- ed and the case, tried. After all testimony was in, the jury decided that Young was guilty and assessed him S3 with the costs of the trial. The men both live In Jordan and the 1 quarrel grew out of a family matter. '•..] '• --Few people know that all plants coa- not absorb their food until it is digested any more than animals can, *The Mount Lebanon Shaken have learned the art of extracting and utilizing theae digestive principles, and. it is for this thai their Shaker Digestive Cordial 1# meeting with euch phenomenal frucecas in the treatment of dyepepeia. Digestive Cordial not only, cootaioa food, already digested, bat it also coutaiae digestive principles which aM the digestion of other foods that faay bs eaten with it, A single 10 cent bottle will fie suftlciest to de0i- value, aad we suggest that gufferisg dyepaptic m»fee a trial 01 it. Acy 4gaiglst'.c*a supply it. tor "I Progtana of XT. A, P. Society for Feb. 28. ISHsneral imbjeet: Th« works of Francis Park man. ' ; AS*!. CrKte'* report. . Sk« eh ot Frances Fsrlcman ...... .,.'•..',. Ada Lost fSMl Vast Projects ot La 8*U6 .............. •• 13 .; ................... , ..... Martha Sohiaoeger Escltatlon : The Indian Ktinter . . . .Oella Colonist Tire Fierce troq'ol's.. ........ .. ..Pansy trenSher Sending from Fark'man : ttieBxpedltloti of i>e- : -~ s«co;;v. •;;~r.:".'. : .".;;;: v: ;T7T...:AH»a BneKie^ The Career of Chatnplaln . ..... .Guy StettemUier DecJamatlon : The Semtnole'i Deflancs....;.- • .......... .. — „ ....... ,., ........ AdessiJohn Frontenao lii New France. ... ,. ..Mattle Dareler KeadloR from Hiawatha.. ........ Virginia Clark An Indian Game ot Bali and Its Awful Sequel ...... ..... 1, ...... . ....... ........Netlo Loux Beading from Parkman: Discovery of. like Ctiampliln ............. ......Blanche Barrett Critic's Beport. 'Katie Stoltz entered No. 10 this week. "Mind Is spiritual and does not grow mechanically, like an inorganic body, by nddlntf Indopendeat ingredlentff: to it: nor does it grow organically by the assimilation to it ot its 'environments through the process of taklng.f ood and digesting it. Mind grows creatively by shaping within itself for Itself the essential forms of objects in space and time as well as objects of the pure intellectual world."— Dr. W. T. fitarrls. Oapt Niles was a welcome visitor yesterday in No. 8. No program given In No. 8 this week on account of sickness. We will all try to be prepared by next week. , If goodness and wisdom be desired in a nation, then each child in school must be a unit of all that is good and wise.' * • "So night Is grandeur to our dust, So near Is God to nut n; . Wben flnty whlepora low "Thou must,". —Emerson. No. 5 and 6 celebrated, Llncofn's birthday together 'today 'with a very good program. When last month's reports were given out it was found that George Brassier stood first in a class of nearly forty. 'This distinction, however, he was obliged to share with Blanch Barrett. Determined to distance all competitors in a field where he might reign supreme he conceived the brilliant idea of having the measles. He now ravels (?) in the glory of being the sole member of the High School whose absence is due to this popular malady, * Edna Hayes entered Boom 4 this week. •'•'•'• ..-.' • ' ' '..'..' .;••,;' Only seventeen out of forty-two pupils were present in Room 2 this week. Mr. Sands visited Room 3 on Thura- The pupils and teachers were glad .to see Sisa Delp in her usual place this week. She has "been absent on account absent from Fifteen ' pupils . are Boom.7. : ... . "No one loves'to tell a tale of scandal but he who -loves to hear it, Lesrn, then, to rebuke and silence the detracting tongue by refusing to hear. Never make your ear the grave of another's good name." • No.-11 has taken up object drawing. Pearl Scott has been absent two weeks from No.il on account of measles. This is the only case of measles In No. 11. -i...j,.._i..A^.._^...u.:..:_. Boom 12 was prettily: decorated today with bunting and flags and a drawing by Bay Icely. This drawing con-, tains Lincoln's portrait and his first home, a log cabin, and fits last home, the Capitol at Washington. Beneaith this in bold letters is written the word, "Emancipation." ." ••'•'">•-''.'. On the walls of No. 9 are maps made of paper, pulp and- other drawings. The work shows that a great deal of time has been splint in this line. 13ueLoe»a College Notes. • JfrankCoe of the class of'95, Wallace School, began the Shorthand Course Monday morning. The attendance of the advanced Reporting Class has been somewhat irregular th|a week. Hugh Andrews has been filling a temporary vacancy at the North-Western freight office, and in -consequence has been absent'.from desk the whole week. Misses Ella Kadel and Myrtle Keeney of the same have also been out several days, the former being sick; the latter being absent to* attend the funeral of her' gr&Mmothevthe late Mrs. Uond, of Morrison. -.•'• •"' ".'' .• *.: ' , ' . ,-'. '-, • ;Mr, Kellogg, who represents the Remington Typewriter, was In town this week end a frequent caller at (he college. He placed some convealeut little calenders on our Remington machines. *«Judge" Irving Weaver delivercsd a lecture to the Commercial Department Wednesday, "Jwdge" "is oaf .of our rising youog lawyers and he is very well informed. He has become so interested in th« work of this depart- that be will give a lalk oace a week hereafter, - Cl«ud Smith haa returned to feia st,iidi6« la tbd Cojcperclal swat l&fjjt£f& : .giijbSg^^^ 8$wlfS$ cnnsvd by L. D. C»0Eon ga?e his os&sl Mondky motntog 1« etare to ttisi ftfass in mereltJ Law. Althotigfi anflferlfig from a severe cold, he was able, to give the clans some good "pointers." Dan Lee, of the Shorthand Depart ment, was absent a day or no this week owing to severe eon throat. Miss EJy left on the 4:20 strain thin afternoon to spend Saturday and Son day with her parents at Round drove, The banquet given the Educational Classes and the Sterling Business College Wednesday evening was'very much enjoyed by all of os. We tried to show our appreciation of the honor shown us by the Y; M. C* A., by taking hearty appetites to the banquet and having a general good time. After the banquet, toasts were responded to, songs were sung, etc. The College - Llnodln School. Mr. Brewer was a caller in Boom 1 last Friday. He gave the children a short talk about his early school life, which they enjoyed very much. The pupils of the primary room are sorrry to lose their little playmate, Benny Foi. He left school' on Wednesday, the family moving to the East. A Class j Room. 1, finished their second readers Wednesday. They will review till spring, when they expect to begin thtt third reader. ; L . One of the little girls being asked her age, replied, "I am half past seven." The little folks busied themselves all the week getting ready for the "Moth- pride In their work and did all they could to make the program an interesting one. • , '.;".",'-' Visitors for the week were: 'Minnie .Quick,.0rpha Smith, Harry Wilken," Harry Kanffman, Mrs. Carolus, Mabel Jones, Anna Singlnger and Emma Scott in_the High School; Bessie Lelaud in Intermediate iroom. ' Gussle Eicks will be much missed in Room 3. He expects to go to Chigagb. Much interest is shown by the members of O Class, lloom 8,'In their studying and reading orally Stanley's Search for Livingstone. >• ! v > Mies Hoak gave an instructive talk to her pupils on a trip she had taken to Colorado. Several views were shown to the children illustrating places 'of interest in the mountain State, The "Mothara' Beception" given by Miss Bassett Friday afternoon- was a very 'pleasant affair. There were pres ent about twenty-five ladles—mostly mothers of the little folks./ After a .welt prepared..jrQgram:_wlas_glxen_by.. the pupils—consisting of songs, recita tions and drills—a tasty and dainty treat, composed of chocolate and waif- era, was served'to the lady: visitors. This part of the entertainmept—the kindness of Miss Bassett— proved a very happy ^idea. The sociability and the acquaintance between patron and teacher resulting, should have a good effect upon the school.. Many of the daisy chains, etad other work of the children, were presented to the visitors as mementos of their visit, ' ; r DaVis: was ~ar- 1 vi8itpt"ln." bur school Friday. He addressed the pa-, pifs of the three higher 'rooms on the subject/ "Declamation," He spoke of the; value of this branch of the school work and illustrated its worth bv reference to characters coming directly under his notice, also to characters In history. Suggestions were given as to practical ways of carryfag on this line of wor,k in the school; / Points pi Nature Study, brought out' in general' exercise this week 'were: Concerning air; its properties, weight, expansibility, compressibility, explosiveness, its circulation and heating and ventilating thereby, different degrees, at different heights in the school room, etc- These were illustrated by experiments. '; NEW NORTHWESTERN CARD. Important Change* to Take Place As will be noticed by the time cards of the North Western railway and the Illinois Central, at DIxon,'publisbed on the first page of this paper, several important changes have been made, .The changes in the Central card are already in effect; those of the North Western will be in force tomorrow. The Iowa and Dakota Express, going we«t at 2:48 a. m., will hereafter run dally exctp Sunday; the AtJuutlc Express, golirg east at 3:00 a. m, will run daily except Monday, 'and the Sterling ' pasBenger will leave fo? the east at 6:55 ». m^ in. etesd of0;4B sa heretofore. This latter change Is important to passengers who wish to connect for Rockford at Bo- elle.iJy th& new card but oae 10 allowed At Rocfeylle for the tbf Baekford train, Hereafter tt will to si^esBatry for Koofeford wip emy Colony* , Aii illiaois colony is be5cg fornasd to .setM* on GralB; Fralt and Dairy farms la fche fsraed Wilainette Valley of Oregon. Orchard tracts rom five acres np. '-'-'•/ Grain and Dairy Farms, sizes to Lands gently rolling, soil very rich. Timber and water abundant , Winters BO mild grass JB green and Sowers bloom every month in the year. Within sixty miles of Portland, with 100,000 inhabitants, and the . best market on the PaolQo Coast. , For full par tic alar?, write Oregon Fruit and Farm Homes Colony, dermal*!* Life Bldg., St. Paul, Minn., Or Powell, Howorth & Dee', McCoy, Oregon. . . Attorneys at , A, . • - • • • Wolfefsperger, A TTORNEY AT LAW AND -fJL 80UOITOII IN CHANCERY. Office over sterling National 6ank, Sterling, m. j. A. BISHOP, Eye, Ear, Nose and > Throat. ' . '• ••;•;; • Scientific Optical Work, Dr. Gait Block, STEBLIKQ, ILL. BO YEARS' •XPBRIENOg. TRAOS MARKS, DESIGNS, COPYRIGHTS Ac. . 4 B iX ww senUIn*^ oketch and description may SSlS 1 ? 1 /."**^ free, whether an inTentlon i» itable. Communication strictly SCIENTIFIC AMERICAN, heantlfnllT anreolentlB •UOslz I -Jurtrated. lugntt, olnmUtlon of o JonrnaJ, weekly, terms »3X» ajeari tttt?®^ 1 SS®SU^- n ** MUNN,& CO., -.-361 BrottdwriyiJ[g»r3f orlu Will safe you tnon«y On Horse Blankets, On Plush afcd Bobes, On Qttiloway Gattle Robes/ On Single Harness. » i A You need these things. Will you let us save you money on them? (Mods and JPrkes. M. H. W AUCTIONEER, FARlVB SALES Arrangements'can be made at ; •this office or with me at my » residence^ - ' , , 308 12TH AVE., STERLING, ILL, : M n » §' Pita, tfot ail Kinds ot Job Print to tba STAHDAJMJ Ordertby mall tot Di ^ .___.«-» ""^oiHwMla.KowHewU. BtMoments, Bnvelopw, fte.,prompt& weonted, MregnJaj rates. Addic«ia THE BTJtSDABD. Sterling, IH. = Elwood J; Pittman," , AUCTIONEER; ; Dates can l?e procured at this office or with me at my home in, Hopkins township.——— -rr-i==±=^- Creatost Offer Ever fVlado to Prairie Farmer Readers. A PAPER FOR THE WHOLE FAMILY. THE EARLY LIFE OF ABRAHAM LINCOLN. ABSOLUTELY FREE-IN CLUBS OF 2. «el»e the "EABurLnrE OF jUsoom" FBEE. This Is the most completa and lavishly illus of LWooltt'dUfe ever written. « contains ISO PICTURES, ana *0 PaaTBAlTS o ' '" " ' Bond all ordart to THE PRAIRIE FARMER PUB. GO,, 168 Adam* St., Chicago, . Stop-over Frlvllef e et Washington, 2 ; A ten day stop over ^t Washington, D, C., is now. granted on all through tickets between the East and West, via Baltimore & Ohio R, R. Stop-over will also be granted on the return journey made on round .trip tickets, within- thdTlnal limit of such tickets, but not exceeding ten days, Passengers will deposite their tickets, with the Ticket Agent at 13. & N. R. R. Station In Washington, who will retain them until the journey is to be resumed, when they will be made good for continuous passage to , destination 'by extension or exchange. This arrangement will doubtless' be greatly appreciated by the travelling public because it will permit the holders of through tickets to make a brief visit to the Na- tipnal Capital without Additional lay for railroad fare. Ezcar«ioa B»te» to Gra» ' _ On account of- the Mardi Graa at New Orleans and Mobile, the North Western Line will, Feb. 22 to 28, Inclu- sire, sell excursion tickets at very low rates, limited for return passage uatll March 27. Excursion tickets are «lao on sale dally, at reduced rates, to the priaelpal winter resorts in the United^ States and Mexico, For fall information apply to Ticket Agents Chicago & North Western Railway. •-' ' ' Feed Sheds *-l own the— Feed Sheds on Ihird where I shall be glad to see , all my friends, Don'tjet your Team Stand.,; Out in the^Oold, '* l i BUT PUT IT IN MY SHED and let it eat hay. ' It only costs you 10 cents. ' ' ^ . -- 'foe Hot . located 'Ita: the Black Hills of South Dakota, have wopd^rfui medical properties for the cure of rheumatism, oearaigla &nd kindred allcaeuts, and should be investigated by all suffering from such troubles. Fimt-elaaa hotel jGdatlojtis aM bathe.' Tom let tickets on sale daily snd «speei§iiy ' on fee Beeswax, Iron. TaE«w, Til Jj i '

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