Sterling Standard from Sterling, Illinois on February 18, 1897 · Page 15
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Sterling Standard from Sterling, Illinois · Page 15

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Sterling, Illinois
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Thursday, February 18, 1897
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TEA. f • TPr fW. ^,r, F>. "if 1 C rt 1 H-irf.? fTS IN- T1EU.ECTU41. MEMBERS. Oa* ntp$tir »fHsr*wi »y the CJonasalttefr—tfogifiisB of A^ar^iMw B««(er*A, M.C. A.gave aa Educational lt« rooms Wednesday evening it was for the members of the tie&ilonftl classes, German t pen and mechanicar drawing,' of and the students of Business and Phonogra- affair waa one of the most pleas- the history of the Association; than an hundred guests were 3nt, prominent among Whom waa Jarge'number of the yellow rlbb'oned ellege boys and girls. » The b&cquet was served in the gym- ioJn; the tables were most beautl- ,de<jor0ted' with Bpotless llaen, tlfig Bllfef andi tlslaty china; At 5*ach plate a pretty menu card was id. The menu was/elaborate and splendidly served by the Ladies' fetal Committee. This committee adw feature Jin the association, but It has already made itself indlspecsa- The effotta of the members on occasion were crowned with un- led success. At the close of the feast George seen, the Toast Master, made a >rt Introductory speech in which he l^fiaphasised pf the value of the Instrnc- .Y-l&Mk offeretl to the young men of Ster- pllng and Rock Falls in the classes of pine Association. Explaining -that the Slyalue of the work has not been gener- | ally appreciated as the student In these Basses derives many times the vajue receives in the classes, He .ma this branch of the Association work to be one of the most necessary and valuable of the different. alms of organization. .Mr, Hansen,closed . ^y,saying that he had. 'seen many of j5 the .Associations in. the Qitlea of this * itopuntry and that "the one in Sterling pitrpaseed any that he had ever seen in " town of equalize. : ; , j£he Sterling High School Quartette |$5tenr«ang f "Ben Bolt'* by request. So " " U did the boys aqult themselves that it audience clamored loudly for an- ier tfong which they did no$ get. H^ 'A, 'sentiment, The Value of an Edu- |?«»tlon ) .wa8 responded to in a telling "' ler by S. B. Harsh. He. began bis ififjem&rkB by; saying that,he was in 'deep *thy with the association and its ,- and that at each visit that he i |n the aafloftlation rooms, he felt h value more'deeply impressed upon* He spoke of the value of the ^ork;-!* cultivated the mind and body, , congratulated the organization up, and the impression it-was spclely at/large. He t^en himself more particularly to be 'students Assembled and the mem- of the association by explaining faction that is felt in develop- aeat of, body or mind. i upeaker dilated upon the glory »f£heyoung man in Che full develop- »t - of hie strength aad of the satis- Ration following the surmounting of p?*ny dlffiaulty that the student may*en- ranter,' -He encouraged the man of a education and declared that he ,a" level • with".hlnvwho had i from the college, so far as It t laid upon both to do their duty as. 1 fo'und It. He .spoke pf power for aa given from God, and that he, built up character by a good BUght or kind act each day, gather- g |he crumbs of learning as he worked ; cot dlsplslng the little streams of j[0owledge,by keeping everlastingly at , ^ili oonstantly gain In ^wisdom and i Ruth Caughey then sang a very soprano aolo .entitled' f "Pretty i LUlies," 1 She w ft a accompanied »piano by Miss Ella Richards, jhey'fl solo waa very well ren^ her audience testified their sure ia hearty applause. .-;'• ; speaker 1 was Prof, William President of the Sterling, and Phonographic • College, lil-asponded to the ''Persevering 8t»; " Pfo^asor Lenders opened bis jrk*. by gracefully 'thanking the gtore and members of the Aesocla- i with the Ladles 1 Auxiliary Com»e for their hospitality and kind\ in reoderiug thtSTeception to the .,.j of the college, He then turn* t bin subject which. heTiandied in a t manner and declared that _„' any real eueesa lies ia per* 0, and that by perseverance all cospe, Heptpoke of the perse- ,nian as a maa scaling the s and looking upon Hhe weak , far below him, lie told how ^, - atreogth and gained height Height until the band, of tha en- i siQpped MB upward course , and that th«ae who had him and gawt upwacd to life, would lipBor Mm with a|a of f aias whea his work is Mart^tbea play*d » very >fH ^ of th? RriPpr-f^ l'm',m r ''Hf that *Alk- ?sb nptf^htly ft'jd 'f^rtfe*.!' t%hf^-»t^. r>e«s and gpeskpth th* troth In his heart,"'was 'the Ideal business iron. He eafd that the grey headed veteran of trade wttistlil bnt« sludftst; th»t the price of sneesis in business lay IB clot» appHcaticn to the problem? of trade and in the fftody of man, From the day on which he opens bis books until that on which he strikes bis last bslarice, he Is nothing but a student and that according to the application he gives, in the same manner does he receive bis reward, H« also spoke of the character of the man as it becomes written on his face, showing the course which bis studies.have led him. The program was closed by a con fratto solo by Misa Mame McDevitt accompanied on the piano by Miss Anlce Stevens. Miss McDevitt has long been one of the popular vocalists of bur city and now deserves her popularity more than ever..' After the close of the pro gram the remainder of the evening was sjpentin genf ral social intercourse. CIRCUIT COURT NEWS. Cones Which Have Been Disposed of by Jiidfra BhawThU \V«ek. The following cases have been dls posed of at the Circuit Court thia weekr '; ..••.:•'• •"'". ' '' ' ; - : , • Ooinmon Law. W. J. Giles vs. John G. Piumley. Ap peal. Cause continued until next term pf crfurt. •• . .-" . Elizabeth Jacobs vs. John Dundon. TreespaBB and ejectment. Cause con- tinned until next term of court. George W. Bansau va. R. A. Morley. Appeal. 1 Cause heard toy the court. Judgment in favor of plaintiff and against defendant for 920 damages and costs. : : ... ... •..•• . ;.- '.• .•'.•• dell. Appeal. Cause continued until next term.. , . • JosiahE. Scott ya. Samuel Blagg. AssumgBlt... Judgment by,'agreement of parties in favor ' of plaintiff and against defendant for 8153. damages and for costs of suit. '.'•.••. Aaron Pope vs. Charles and Mary K, Petit., Distress. Stricken from docket at plaintiff's costs. . . Seamon T. Bajlard vs.' Luther S, Walllngford. Appeal, Stricken from docket. Costs paid.' ' Herbert T. Beardsworth vs. John B. Ttiompaoh, et al, Appeal, Case continued to next term of court., ;'••;' •.:.,'••• -• "Chancery. '''.. ' . ..' ... In (he matter of the petition of Jacob Swartly for appointment of trustee, f Stricken from, docket with leave to reinstate. James R. Cromer-VBrrMary-JiGromeri- Dlvorce. Cause heard and decree for divorce,- ;-.' ' "',-• /. ,.-" - • .; , ...•'•• -' Mary E. Hubbard, et al. vs. Rettie Carr,et at. Partition. Cause beard John Shultz vs.,.Charles Coward. Foreclosure. Decree for foreclosure and sale. « . Edwin F, Lawrence vs. William H. Sovey, fit aL' 'Foreclosure. Decree for foreclosure and sale. . '"'.• Sterling Building & Loan and Homestead Association vs. Clarence E.Hoyt, eta). Foreclosure. Decree for for- closure and sale. RECOVERED A STOLEN ROBE. It Waa Taken From James A, MoCnne Two T«ajr» ARO. Chief qf Police Shultz, aooompanied by William Wolf, made a trip -to tbe place of one Treary who lives between Polo and Oregon, Wednesday, and s recovered a black Gal way robe which had been stolen from J.iA. MoOune of J;hi8 city in the spring of '05. • They got the robe which proved to be the one for which they were in search and brought it back to its owner. The man who had it, in possession is thought to be entirety innocent; of any guilty knowledge of its being stolen, as it was left at his place by a man who has : since disappeared. The officer thinks that there 4s a gang of thieves operating in that neighborhood who were more or lesa connected with the v Conaway gang which was recent Jy brpke'ft up here, He 8ays,f urt&er,that from what he saw, he thinks a Wide awake States' attorney would have buUittle dlfilculty in bringing the thieves to justice, DOWN ON DEPARTMENT STORES IltlttoU Grocers Do Not Itevor theU 1 Meth- I, M. Philips, delegate to the State Convention of Grocers at Quinoy, eays tbatKOO delegates were present [and that they were .royally treated by the citizens of that place. 'They were welcomed by the Mayor and the splendid Fire Department waa put on parade for them. * The association is uot in favor of Department Stores, They centralize all of the business aad are a menace to any town, so they aay, President M- said fifty thousand stores are vacant iu OMoago. There is now a Mi ia'the MSua«6ot4!egl6lstur an sa*^tSgatloii of the bu&tuesa el THE . WOODMEN. THEY ENTERTAIN A LARGE CROWD AT THEIR HALL. Th« Scows idMtked to the Door*—- 3E*««1* lent Frogftim Kendwed—Debater* De- eJd» that IHvafe* Slionld »ot be «r»nt- *d—Oy*t«ir» Were The entertainment • given by the Gftlt Lodge, M. W. A., in the Wood men Hall la 6alt Wednesday-evening, of last week, was a brilliant success in every particular, The room was packed to its utiaost capacity, while the program and the supper was all that could be desired. The program was carried out as published in the STANDARD with the addition of several extra numbers; the large number of encores testifying how Well the.audience enjoyed the music and literary efforts of the ladles and gentlemen, who furnished the _ Entertainment. . The closing number on the program was ft debaWon the proposltlon7 ll That Divorce Should Not be Granted." John H. Dyers, Isaac Martin and Scott Wil llama defended the question and Theo dore Hess,* I. L. Weaver and Charles Deeta expressed their vieWB;on the negative side. The question waa well argued on both sides and the laws of Holy Writ and of porfane man were freely quoted by both sides,' The speakers frequently warmed to their subject In a spirited manner and there were several exchanges of hot shot that stung sufficiently to call forth a spirited return of the 7 compllment. The judges were selected from the audience, Messrs. L. S. Kauffman, Ira Wllsey and Jacob Hoak being the gentlemen chosen. The decision was unanimous In favor of the affirmative'side Stewed oysters with pickles, coffee and cake were served at long tables prepared for the occasion, Those who were present say that the supper was exceptionally well served and complete in every respect. The Woodmen of Gait have now an established reputation as entertainers, which will assure them a crowd on any occasion. MODERN WOODMEN FINANCES What the Clerk Hal to Say About that 847,000,000. At the meeting of the .Iowa State Camp, Modern Woodmen of America at Dea Moinea, last Tuesday, it was charged that the order of Modern Woodmen of America had lost 847,000 during the time D. C. Zlnk was Head Banker of* the order. . was seen today about the matter. He said that the entire "sum not .turned over by Z ink to." his successor was $45,020.43. Of this sum there was a certifi- Union National Bank of Omaha pay-' able to the "Modern Woodmen of America." A suit had been Instituted to collect this sum and the matter w§s now In court. Those familiar with the law and facts of the case are confident that this sum* will be collected with but little, if any loss to- the order. The remaining 017,751.09 was deposited by. Zlnk in the Bank of Commerce of Grand Island, Nebraska,. This bank failed in 1894, but a dividend of .thirty per cent had since been declared by the receiver. The assets of the bank were principally mortgages on *eal estate. The signer's of Zink'a bond were sufficient at the time they signed bis bond. They are still liable. He furthermore 1 said that in 1690 when Zlnk became Head Banker of the order ; he was worth about. 825,000, but now all he owns la his homestead-Fulton Journal, FUNERAL; OF MRS. ROCK. Services Hel) at Fourth Street Methodist Church Tb«r«d»y, ' ''•' v '•'-. ' The'f uneral of Mre: J. B, Ropk was held in the Fourth Street Methodist chqrcb Thursday afternoon at 2 o'clock tyie Rev. J, A. Matlack officiating. • A large concourse of Borrowing friends were present. The floral contributions were very appropriate and Beautiful. Mr. Matlack ' took for his text the ninetieth Psalm and twelfth verse, "So teamen us to number our days, that we may apply our hearts unto wisdom." The mneio waa in charge of Mrs/ Graver C' Clark. Mrs, Rooks' family desire ^o express their thanks to the. friends and neighbors who BO kindly assisted thsuiiQ their hours of sorrow. SURPRISED . MISS KENNEDY. Merry Party of Young People C»U at Her Home ' • • ' - ;V A number of the young people surprised ~Wiss Alice Keanedy Thursday evening by giving a party in her honor at her home. 303 Fifth avenue. A very merry evening wsa spent in games, music tod adoial -intercourse,. Miss Kennedy, though very much surprised,, de ft charming hostess. Those present were: follock THtS THAT. Do not spit tipon the street, In ears or pnMse pl*ce«j This far from being neatt And tea-res unwholesome traces. Pope L«o is fond of ealiivfttlng grapes and roses, * So Bftnerof t. How long shall Spain be allowed to shoot prisoners in cold blood? Rev. Tbos. DixOn says to enter N<Y. fashionable society, you need dress more than brains. In Clinton too. .'. Cuba has pleasant winter, warm days, nights cool enough for alight overcoat. " Leo rises at 7, celebrates mass, and .after plain breakfast, writes all morning. \ ? ' Read' hard, boys and girls. Most reading must be done between 15 and 20. Hot much time afterwards. Billy Mason, our new Senator, is in forties, but act* like sixty around home. __, "_ "^Herbert Spencer has at last consented to have his portrait painted, and Herkomer is to do It. When Talmage met Gladstone, the G. O. M. bad a dog, the homeliest cur alive, says T. Use oranges. They assist digestion and cleanse blood and redden cheeks. Run up a bill at your grocers. . German Emperor talksjof visiting Jerusalem in spring to open anew German church that baa cost 8200,000. Hotel Majestic! Central Park, New York, one of the most .luxurious inns in America. MoOdy advises sinners to seokfsalva- tlon as Bryan sought W. H,,butjTimes Herald hopes with better results. MoCheyne's seal on letters was the mountain, and the motto "The night cometh." Inquirer: No, the writer jig 'not going around world with Grover Cleveland and family, unless G. sends draft. Chauncey Depew believes people often tafee fatal colds while ^standing in open ait at funerals. . : Minister Bayard no prohibitionist, for he gave Wales brandied peaches at the late banquet. Stanley was first explorer to receive gold medal from London Geog. Soc., and Nansen, North Pole man, second. Sophie: Don't worry about valentine for the (writer, AnXin a sheet of plain paper more welcome than a whole package of cup ids and perfumed hearts. ' Boston needs kickibg, Moody hires Tremont Temple at his own cost, and yet collections from big crowds do not pay expenses. • "A sight for sore eyes" (Chicago Chronicle.) Certainly- not for ears-or jioses. ' - '—-^—-— ' /. • Abraham Lincoln. No boast ot ancestry was his, no peal Or bells rang out the tidings of Us birth, Yet cradled 'mong the lowly of the earth Lay one whose great heart-beat the world should teel. , .- ' Inured to toll, self-taught, aflame with zeal For truth and HgUt,not too austere (or mirth, He lived as one who meekly learn? the worth OI buffetlngs and counts them all for weal. In iha't dark hour when treason rose like waves nia eye quailed not. nor blanched his cheek. Beneath The Iron hall and sea of blood went down The foe; unshackled rose a race of slaves.' —-Alas I- brave smil^ lot thee the victor's wreath: Was not; thine be the martyr's deathless crown!. • :'.'-•. . —B. W. BANSOM, In Chicago Tribune. ED LEFEVRE IS DEAD. Pasted Anay at His Home la Kan»ai City, Mo., Thursday. E. H. LeFevre, form'erly of this city, died at his home in Kansas City, Mo., Thursday morning at 11:30 o'clock. He had been suffering from the gt-ip, and while taking a long drive last Sunday, he caught a'severe cold which terminated in pneumonia. His sister, Miss Hattle LiFeyre, was called to his bedside, and she will accompany the remains to this city. E, E. Brenneman will go to Galesburg this evening to meet her; they will arrive herd at 9:50 tomorrow-morning, Further particulars will be given later. . • THE .WQQDLAWN CLUB Interesting Meeting and tUe Elect lou of ''' An interesting meeting was held by the Woodlawu Debating Society Friday evening. The election of ofllcerr resulted as followe: President, John H. Byersj Vice President, living L. Weaver; Secretary, Mlaa Mamie Weaver; Treasurer, M. I). John; ,Critlc, Harry Wilken.; Sergeant at Anna, Robert Wentzel. A number ef those on tba program were not -present and a t of it was, thersfore, dUpensed with. Two iatereatinf impromptu debates were held, The attendance was not quite S3 l&rge aa usual. FOR . THE' HENNEPIN. of UI.UOO.OOO, The sundry clvJi appropriation' bill was reported to the House Among the items fchets is oaa of to Sterlij^ i>eout». p giv COT XTV COXFERKNCn PROHIBITIONISTS MEET IN G. A. R. HALL. WhJi*il<le*a Repw>twnt«tlv«ii of th« Party Q*t Together nod DUctuM the Cunt* of Frohlbftlon—Three Jt&t6r£<!tiTi$ Held—The Attendance WM'Ct«od, The Prohibitionists of WhiteBfd* county held a^eimference Thursday !« the O. A, B. hall; this city. The object of the meeting, was a discussion of the Prohibition cause, its work in the past and plans for its future. Rev. Oliver W. Stewart, Chairman of the State Executive Committee, was prefe. ent. He is at present engaged in conducting a series of these conferences throughout the State. It Is his purpose to hold a conference in each county in the State, *The conference was called to order at 11:00 o'clock and S. T. Shirley was chosen Chairman. Delegates were present from nearly every township in the cottnty»i It" was a harmonious gathering and was of deep interest and beneflt to the workers in this -party. . Shortly after organization, Jonas H. Baer, of Sterling, presented a paper on "Prohibition Literature." Mr. Baer discussed the yafue of prohibition literature, the best kind to use, and Jhe best methods of distribution. The paper was discussed at some length by a number of those present. Mrs. Mary Talbott, of Jordan, read a paper on the subject, "What -can the individual, man or woman, do to help Prohibition?" The paper was a presentation of the needs of the party and a statement'of the duty of each Individual in its ranks. • One of the pleasantest features in connection with the conference was the hall. The hour was very pleasantly passed. ' . The flrst paper of the afternoon session was on the topic, "The best plan for work .in this county," presented by S. T. Shirley, of Rock Falls., Mr. Shirley has given closo attention to the work In this vicinity for many years and he made !i very intelligent statement of the work and Its needs in Whiteside county. ' Rev. O. W.' Stewart then made a brief address on ''The Prohibition Party in the State," Mr. Stewart has been Chairman of the State Central Committee for sev«ral years. He is a pronounced bptimist and is ever ready to give a reason for the faith that is in him. . . . '•The proper attitude of the Christian In politics" was presented by Rev. T. B. Stanley," of this city. The address was Well prepared and logically presented. . , Nearly all toplcspresented to the, con- ferencejwere_discusBed^at-8ome length. a short service of music and prayer, after which brief addresses were made by individuals present. The evening address by Rev. Stewart was the principle speech of this conference. Having been in the work for so many, years and baying been so actively engaged, he is thoroughly con? versant with the progress and the aims of the Prohibition party. Mr. Stewart Is a magnetic speaker, who presents his statements with clear logic. A short ^business meeting was held during- the- dayr~Pledgea~ forTState work were received and plans for work in Whiteside county were discussed, Mrs. Mary H. Grout, of Rockfordfwlll bd In Whiteside county in the near future and wilt conduct a series of meet- inga. . . '"' •• FLOOD IN ROCK 3 RIVER. Bulu Commences to Fall In (February and Many Bridge* Are Washed Away. Dlxon Sun: "I notice that you younger generation are speaking of this as one of the n-ost open winters we, have ever had," said the Old Timer this afternoon, '.'Now, as a matter of historical fact, the present winter' has .been almost a duplicate of that of 1856-'57. Will the coming spring be slmillar? Then occured the most; destructive freshet that ever visited the Rock river valley. Rain began to fall on February 6—it was February 4 this year, It'melted the enow and ice, Bridges were swept away all along the stream and the river became a eea of debris. Many lives were lost and much valuable property destroyed.'.' HELD A GOOD MEETING. A. O. JU. W. Initiated TUr*e C»ndid»te» '".; ' t '.; Friday Bv*nlng. : ~";: - Union Lodge, No. 8, A. 0. U. W. on last evening held another of its enthusiastic, and largely attended meetings, which of late are so frequent. A large delegation from Industrial Lodge, No. 5,-of Hock Falls, was present and assisted iu the initiation. Three persona were admitted to full membership aj follows; John H. Bjflra, -C, Zaager and William Hoover. Two applications. we_re also wceivod aod to proper comoiittep. Under of -"Gao4 or: the ber of short egeooh&s 'w»r« til w«&( borne feellag highly Their r-*«i 1 J>r, H. M. Frws, ef * died at his home Sunday tatnmtef ftf 2: 80 "o'eioelt of heart fftiior?. He his wife it 3, eosspIslBiB?? that toe trts not feeling well, m& within th* half hoor he was dead. He le«v*s Hi* irrtfe and » daughter. Mrs. Wilt Botiy, of , MiUedgeville. The tsmml will b« 6814' Tuesday at 10:30 a, m. in the Methodist church., Mrs. James Kelsey died this raeralog at 11 o'clock at the home of bet daughter,,Mrs. Ella Tower, at 403 Eleventh aventia. Mrs. Kelsey has been &Q invalid for some time and her death Was not un expected by her family. There have been no arrangements made for the funeral aa yet. Mrs, Keisey leaves ft husband and! a family of children, all grown, to mourn her losa. ; Mrs.illeUben TAndrewi," who_ three miles east of Milledgeville, at her home Sunday morning at 6 o'clock of paralysis. The funeral, will be held at 11 o'clock Tuesday morning at the South JBtkhorn church. The infant child of Mr. and Mre. Samuel Elgin, who live north of the city, died Sunday night. The little one waa but six days of age. WILL MOVE WOODMEN'S CAMP Appellate Cottrt DUiolves the lojnpctlon Granted CHy or Falton. Robk Island, III., Feb. 12.—The Appellate Court at Ottawa today dissolved the injunction secured by Fulton.. (Whiteside County) people against the rempval.pl^th^ieadofflces-Of the JMod- ern^WooHmVoTbT :AmerTda to Bock Is^" land, as ordered by the head camp of the order held at Omaha several years ago. Unless the Fulton people carry the case to the Supreme Court the order's headquarters will now'be brought to Rock Island. The head; camp has already arranged for the erection of a building 1 in this city. AT FIRST METHODIST CHUKOn. . Pleasant Social Given There on Friday Evening. The Sunday school of the First Methodist church held & very successful sociable in the church - parlors on Friday evening.. There were sixty or,, more of the members of the Sunday school present. ......•„. , Early in the evening a program of a musical and literary nature was ren« ; -deredjrery-creditably-b-y-aome—of tbe- school.« Gertlce Sackett sang a solo ' and Vernie Eberle played a solo on the organ, after which the audience spent some time-in-guesslng-tbe—titles of cspwhich-were present^^^'f^ ed after the manner of charades. A great deal of fun was had and cons id- . erable of Information gained in this manner. Light refreshments were served consisting of wafers and cocoa and various games played until 10 o'clock when the sociable broke up. . The affair will be remembered for a long time by those present as pne of the most pleasant affairs, of the sea- . son. ,'•'•••'••••'••'•''• ,...'! VALKNMNE'SOCIAfcr Loving; Lutherans Have, a .Jolly Time at the Strook Home. The young people of the Lutheran church gave a spider web valentine social at the borne of Mr. and Mra, John Strock last evening. The young men of the party purchased threads, of. the web and after muoh sport was hud Ja unraveling the tangled threads each of the young men found himself in possession of a'handsome valentlae. After the spider web feature had ceased to be a source of fun the crowd pulled taffy and played games until 12 o'clock when the party broke up and all da- parted to their homee, well pleased • with the entertainment. The proceeds of the sociable which were between 8"Z and ©8 will foe for missionary purposes. , There seventy people present during th§ nlng. .•• ' •' • v ••'.'•• EH HESS AND WiPJB 8UHPK18E1); Jolly Party of Pralrlt!»Ule People H*v« * Merry Time. . ' A jolly party of Prairleyllle people), old time friends aad formeE neighbors of Mr. and Mrs. Ell Hees, invaded the hospitable home of that worthy ooupji Friday evening. The party cume from Prairleville in ileighs and .wens prep|f> ed to enjoy themselves The, nveeleg', was spent ift & jsieasant uiantier in w-,', clal iut^rcourise. Miss. Mary TutU,8»cf tlua cityi gave two reeilatiftns in a «f«- cidedly jwerltorious manoer. Jl^r ef* jto were highly sppreolatedf present were; Messrs and BlesilimioSii - Btewsrt WUaoa

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