Sterling Standard from Sterling, Illinois on February 25, 1897 · Page 7
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Sterling Standard from Sterling, Illinois · Page 7

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Sterling, Illinois
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Thursday, February 25, 1897
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Page 7
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K, of n-arth Sterling has been * fa«58l of Thorota Oaboy, of Wes ;y for a day, ( Mf* < «f*fob Hoffman has gone to for a jftw days' visit with r ffefct jKiasf fraaasda of hers, s* |j. A. Kline* expects to go to |e Tbortdfty for a protracted vie ' it fttsoGg relati*ss sod t rlenSe. - iWfBttftF. ftaadMt and family leave "«e*t week for A!b!a, la., where Mr BtraSMt oa» purchased a farin. A; J, Mcllhaney and wife are spend ing a couple of/rceeks is Milledgevitle sraong their old time neighbors and Mies Maggie McNeil came home •- frotn Poio Taesday.where she bad been ', Tisittng her sister, Mrs. Jamea Doflafd ,. «oo, for a few weeks. _ -The first bound book given to the :. I*ublJe Bcadlpg Boom was presentee xTbf Mrs. T. «F. Wormaar ^he book"ia "„ tho aatpbiography of John B. Gough ' LouU Glean has been engaged as fireman at the boilers of the Keystone Company in place of Mr, Epgera, who ; has been holding down the job for sev- ' eral months. , Justice Winters gave hla decision Tuesday afternooc at 4 o'clock in the rase of Koland va Hansen, in favor oi Roland for the full amount of $25. It ia thought, that the case will be appealed. Arthur Jackaon ia trying to look happy but he ia not making much of a success at it.for he has a fair sized car' boncle on the back of bia neck that is getting in some good work as far as pain ia concerned. Hairy Ohrlatensen is slowly getting rheumatism. He has been having a , long and 'very painful siege of this ". painful disease. He is in hopes, that he will have no back-set. - Mrs. Harriet Babcock has returned . from Moatmorency where -she has , been for several;days at her old JDako ta friends, Mr. and Mrs. Adam Bonl *. eon. Some of the -children of Mr, .Bonison's have been sick for some ', Owing to the severe cold weather the Speat sale Tuesday was not very , well attended and thejaucttoneera had -'hard work to keep the crowd out where , the wind struck them. The horses sold Jrom 310 to 350 and farm machinery ; brought good prices considering the hatd times.* . . ' '• Mrs. George t)rayton, of Prophets •' 3, came up Monday and took -'back r,-her-daughter,—Mra, -George . and the baby, 4 to; stay until Mrs. Ntedbam recuperates from her illness. She has been quite 111 for some B_ Har length of stay jwill depend A. M. Batcbelter painfully emaetied MB left hand Tuesday afternoon. He ' was trying to knoek^offj a pully at the shop'of Batcheller & Bon and was us- Ing a big cooper a hammer.. He some,how made A mlalick and bis hand received the blow intended for the pully. The result fs that he has a very "ach- iog void" about him which he has to carry until healed up. ,'Charles Brown arrived here-from ypokaae, Wash,, Tuesday, for a month's visit with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Brown, andjhis two sisters, Mrs, Walter Murray, and Mrs. Lyle Atkins. Charles has been, holding down a good job in a grocery In Spokane. He leaves his brothers well in • the city which be BO lately left, At a meeting of the teachers of the .Congregational Sunday "School Tuesday it was decided to have Easter day prop- ;erly celebrated by the school, and to that end^ a Committee was appointed ,. to suggest something. The'.following j?, is the committee: Misses Winnifred Batter and Grace Loomis. More will be heard from the celebration in tbefu- t,*tur4, < >*<, Robert McNeil's proposition to take iforihegtound on his farm i the Hennepin canal will use has i accepted by the Secretary of War. J,C*Q&! will take up about ton, rods half a mile long, making "ten acres full which will be used., For this amount of land," he wi,ll receive <teS,SQQ; TWs'ia $ goodly aum' yet It takes the land, nearest the city, In fact 4t jts immediately adjoining the city U rails. ' -ifjfoni Meyere' bruises OQ the head are ' getting along aa well as could be ex- •V^Key were received by him while work. Ths coupling pin of the wagon > out and be was thrown to tha ground badly injuring himself. Tom Hm joined the Methodist church and Is ^^^.,,.-4 tb« r*epee£ of tha people of the Iliwa and he it happy and is doing well. if Of Tom, i farmer* in tba neighborhood of •assisted WiUJ&ffl I$amsey to di bo iteboM goocla to the house ftocfc Falls beloegiag to Luther oa, Tuesday, Tbwe w$*e jifteea lo$<ife" It was & tough work L settle at their Veml Broajkl. Probably there Is no one tblfig In fce«- keeping that has fead tnors cars and BtHdy g}?-en it bj^ apiarists than feral brood, and probably no study -wlsicli has giraa AS little (satisfaction, for we are but HtUs nearer a BOlntloa of the true cattse of the disease than we were whea Qttlaby wrote about It in the early sixties, pays, Gleanings, When a colony has this disease a few of the larvae die soon after the bees' s«al them over. The capping to the cell soon has a sunken appearance, quite often with a pin hole in the center, though not always BO, as some claim. Upon opening the cell tha larva SB found stretched at full length in the cell, having a brown appearance, while all healthy larvae or pupas are white. If touched, this dead brood is of a salvy, soapy nature, and gives off an offensive smell. From the first few tells the disease spreads rapidly till the _comba. become a putrefying ~ €!?!!, UVRt.Y DEBATE PREOiriTATFU «N THE HOUSE. RI<J!cnlps thn Also Spn»k In Tlnih** Bcser- and .nearly .always during; the the stench at this stage often being emelled a rod or two from the hive, A few of the larvae mature Into tees and the population of the hive decreases till they become a prey "to robbers, when the honey IB taken off by these robbers only to carry the seeds of the malady to the robbers' "hive, for the diaeaae is spread through the honey as well aa from anything coming in contact with It. . The cure is to drive out all the beea from the affected hive and keep them. shut up in an empty box until they are nearly starved,, BO that they shall have digested all of' the diseased honey. They can now be hived in a new hive containing comb or comb • foundation without carrying the 'disease with them. If they are to be hived in an empty hive this starvation process has, been proved unnecessary, aa the diseased It can be fed. Great care should be taken that no bees get all the contents of the old hive before the combs are rendered into wax and the honey and hive scalded. Other cur* 1 * have been recommended, but most of them are Ineffectual, except in ,ihe hjjnds ot an expert..' • J-. • '"..' •'• ' /* . ••• ; . • Followed DlverslHcd Farming. A successful Ohio farmer writes the Practical Farmer aa follows; ''We owu a farm of seventy acres., Atoout ten years ago we decided to make &" specialty of swine growing. We in- yeHted in thoroughbred stock and toullt up a good-sized herd, Having everything in first-class condition as .regards cleanliness, shelter, etc., we hoped to be exempt Ifrom cholera. But when the time came for us to realize •upon. • our 'investment,! .the cholera awooped down ,upon.4Ja and knocked 3Pr*»!«*-nt Washington, Feb. 24.—The house eent.the naval bill, the last of the appropriation bills, to the senate Tuesday. , The feature, of the day.-was an exceedingly interesting political debate which occurred late In the afternoon on the subject of civil-service reform. It occurred during the consideration of a bill to permit the governors, of the territories to appoint certain officers of the territories in case of vacancies without the consent of the legislative councils, which Is now required by law. ' ' ' ; .; .. .• • -•'*, Mr, Bailey (Dem., Tex.) declared that every member on the floor realized the dangers of patronage. It^ created tt friction between senators and repre- sentfttlvesrdiscord between the "executive and legislative. More animosities have been created between the, executive and legislative branches of tha government by patronage said he, than all other questions combined. II was a, quarrel over patronage thai drove from the senate most of the brilliant-men who had been in that body in thirty years. It was, the heat o* the zeal for office which so influenced the brain of a madman that he shot down a president. " ' The pending bill was lost'sight of in the political maelstrom that followed. Mr. Flynn (Rep., 0. T.) aroused many of tho Republicans to applause by declaring that If he could have his way he would wipe out the civil service law and fill every office with a Republican in both, houses. '. • ,-Mr. Orpsvenor ridiculed the civil- Tond calculations clear out. We have since, followed diversified fanning with good success, until this year, wh.en our wheat proved a failure^ We raiBa.coxn,.wheat and clover la rreg^ilar- '', aheep and cattle: Ugo we set out a patch of strawberries and raspberries, from which we sold this season ?95' worth, which helped to fill tip the hole left vacant.by- : the wheat failure; besides consuming aad canning twenty bushels of large, luscious fruit, such as friend Terry talks about. It must be a tough season If we have nothing s to sell at a good price. x How many farmers- depend on one or two^cropa as a 0ource of income and deny themselves , t%e' many luxuries tfiat the farm will ,pro- duoe, 11: only.(^.effo^i8;n^e in that direction. In addition •tp-,having ber- riesr for eight or ten weeks jn gucces- Bion a good' patch of melons should be grown by every farmer who -enjoys a good thin*." ..-,-;' / :-',/ •' ^- /••,.-'> i'-,..: •''•,: . Gee*e aiid Ducks. . '-.. '..','.•' Oaesa and ducks should lay in February. Let their houses be made clean, dry .and toe well . Uttered 'with short straw or chaff, and do -not let them run out early In the morning, says South- era Planter. If kept upi until 8 o'clock the layers will generally have laid and you will thus ' secure the <9gg§. > If ;urned out they will frequently lay aay- where about the farm, as they are careless about their eggs early, iia the eea- uon. There Is money in raising geese and ducks if the right kind are kept, Personally, we prefer Toulouse geese and Pebin ducks; ! They mature earlier than other varietlea and consequently sell better. , : , ,. . .•-.•/- •; ••; '••'"•:'•'. : . :.. Cduned Bee,f ,-rdermany has prohibit- fed American canned meats, and American packers are as mad as wet hens about it. Perhaps the German Inspectors have learned to discriminate be-. .ween canned beef- and eanned horse. iVe are of the opinion that nothing would do as much to extend out foreign rade tn food products as honest gooda. Ous own people— at least all of them who we up to that sort of s.tuff— have ong ago prohibited American canned meats from their tables. The last can of "beef tongue" opened by .this writer contained, besides tao tongue, a wad of hog hair as large as a small apple.— Ex. _ ___ feaea Excluding American" Pork.-^At a mass meeting held at Lyons, France, of the organized Farnies's 1 Unions, the dealers in salt lueat^e adopted a resolution iu favor ot the exclusion of Awerlcaa sorts products, 1» viow of all in the price of swiue. We woa- wa&t excuse tb& Freasfe "dealpi 1 " will a«Jva»w when ifae »y{ef ^| hoga up? simp brettgMt tte " uproarious' applause from the Republicans that the tide was rising which would sweep the law out of existenco and give young men of this country a chance. • Mr; Brosius (rep.,. Pa.) said the merit system gave the youn£ men the right to aspire to office without the humiliation of being .flubaervien't. to politicians and beggars at the feet of bosses. Mr. Orosvenor characterized the civil-service .law , as a "conspiracy" which had proved "the greatest power of the spoilsman." He termed it '"a law to pension incompetents," and said the people had at last discovered that it was a humbug. • Mr. Brosius, as the chairman of the civil-service* committee, had a final word.- He'declared that Mr. Groeven- or' B remarks "flashed the sword in the heart of the president-elect," and read from,Mr. McKinley's letter of acceptance his statement that In the matter -of-eIvll-servlce-reformThe~"would: r take .no backward step.':. Mr. Walker (rep., Mass.) concluded the debate. .The bill 'was.'"then' passed and the house •adjourned. CRITICISE CLEVELAND'S OKDJSK. Sonatora Dlilike the Action of • . Landa fdr iForeats. Washington. Fob; 24.-The Senate made slow progress Tuesday on the appropriation bills, disposing of only one* item of the Indian Bill, that directing the opening of the Uncompahgre Indian reservation In Utah. In the course of:tho debate Mr Wilson (rep., Wash.) alluded to the president's order withdrawing from tho public domain some 21,000,000 acres of land and constituting .various forest reservations. Mr. Clark (rep., Wyo.) made a vigorous speech, in which he criticised the president's order, He said it drew away from the public millions of acres of land which should have, been open to happy homes. Ostensibly the withdrawal was fqr forestry purposes, when .frora personal observation,; Mr. Clark said, .there was not enough timber on. some of this land to build a four-rail fence around it, .;,';._ Mr. White (dem., Gal.) interjected the, suggestion that a recent ruling as to the meaning" of, the Word !<mlneral", not oniy'tooit land away from Individ? u/Us, :but gave -it to railroad companies. . .. ". " ";.. .'•. .. .*' .... : : .''.-,'. '.,:..••'"• ' Sclilimoer la tho Lbtti}. .„_,Chicago, Feb. 2'4.~^Ered Schlnneer shattered not a few world's records at- TftttersaH'a last night in the big six- day. j\ace. He resumed his .record- breaking at the fortieth hour, when he had 642 miles to his credit, as against 639 miles made by Hftle in the Madi-? BOO, Square Garden race, Scbinneer' slackened falB ; pace then and Iu the forty-first hour fell behind Hole's mark for that length of time, but succeeded in the forty-second hour in equaling Hale's, jecord of. 671 miles. Bo MUa ElSiabotli Harrbon. IndlanapollB, Feb. 24.—A11 speculation ovw the name of the little daughter which has recently come to the borne of ex-President and Mrs. Har- riaou was settled by the parents choosing the .name of Elizabeth, IR lioabr of the mother of Mrs. Harrison. The little one continues to improve. Mri. Harrl&oa is rapidly recovering from her recent ordeal. or LJSawln, Neb., Feb. 24.--I» the aousa a reaolutiou was taCrodus^d the Attorney gsueral to begin V A f^ tt-'-f i" ters of the American . late In opening Titesday'e proceodines The Important IJWsSneBS of the rtay wa the submSssidn of annual reports. Th_ work of organization was reviewed by Jennie F. Hichborn of this city. She reported 118 organized chapters ridded to the roll, making a total of 346, Thi recording secretary-general, Cbariott B. Main, of this city, reported a mem bershJp of 18,000, a gain of 6,000, or 2,000 more than during any previous year. Daring the year 122 chapters have -been granted^Maseachusetts lead ing, with 22; New York", 14; Ohio, 10 Illinois, 7; Connecticut, however, re mains the banner state In numbers. Miss Johnston offered a resolution extending the sympathy of the con gress to the suffering Christians In Crete. It was adopted almost unanimously. CYCLONE AT ATHENS, GA, r "-'-"~ l — '.—"•— ' • ii . ' • ,, Bandings Ar« Unrooted — Lacy Cobb Infltltutfl cyclone beat down upon Athens Monday night. The damage to buildings will amount to several thousand dol-. lars. Henderson's warehouse Is a wreck, and the Lucy Cobb Female in stitute is unroofed. The young ladles were badly frightened, and a panic almost ensued. In East Athens a number of houses were blown down The old Farmers' alliance warehouse is a complete wreck. No loss of life o,r injuries to persons are reported. Board of Trade. Chicago, Feb. 23.— The following table shows the range of quotations on the board of trade today:, ARTICLES. July. Bept ....... , Oats— Feb ..... Hoy ........ July ........ lork— Feb...'. May' ........ July ........ Lard— Feb.... Moy ........ July ....'.... Sb'tr'bs— Feb May........ Jufy.. ...... High. Wheat— Fob May ...... ;; sax 8.00 4.02^ 4.10 4.10 Low. 8.07^ 3.97^ 4.05 4.05 Closing. . Feb. 23 7.95 8.07K 4.00 4.10 4.07^ 4.J5 , 7.85 7,97^ 8.10 8.92^ 4.02^ 4.05 4.07^ '.' Dank Stockholder* Loie. • Milwaukee,' Wls.; Feb, 24.—By a decision of the state supreme court handed flown -Tuesday the stockholders' of the defunct Commercial bank of this city are losers to the extent of about 30 per cent of their holdings. The supreme court -reverses the decision of the Milwaukee court."which sustained the claim- of Receiver Gellfuss against Corrlgan, Ives & Co. of Cleveland for Pig Iron valued at $130,000. It is held that the bank has no cause of action on the certificates .put up with the bank by Ferdinand 'Schlesinger so far as the -Cleyejand-flrnH-iB ^ concerned." ^ItTlff claimed that despite this loss, the depositors will all v 'be paid in full. Mason Valley Indiana Quiet. .. Carson, Nov., Feb. 24.—Governor Sadler waited patiently li^ his office all day Tuesday for some communication from Adjutant General Galusha, whom be sent to look after the reported Indian uprising In 'Mason Valley, but no word catfie from that official. Although the governor was worried to some extent when he first received word of alleged troubles, he expressed himself as..being fip_nvinced.ihat.the^tem^ pest, If It ever existed, .has certainly not developed Into ^greater storm than might,be atlrred up in a teakettle. Prohibitionist! Are Still Apart. Indianapolis, Ind., Feb. 24.—The branches of the Prohibition party held separate meetings in this city- Tuesday after unsuccessful efforts of their state committees to consolidate the party. The, "regulars" adopted resolutions setting forth prohibition as the main hope of the nation, and elected L. H. Crist chairman of their state committee. The "national" branch ele-cted J..M. Dunlap chairman. Both factions butllned plans for future'work, which include the organization of clubs and the spreading of the doctrine. . Best of tne Alabama Award. London/Felb'. 24.—T. G. Bowles. M.' P. for the King's Lynn constituency, will ask the parliamentary secretary tor the foreign office, Mr. Curzon,. in ;he house of commons on Friday, whether there is any prospect of the Jutted States paying Great Britain the 18,000,000 BtUl unclaimed of the Alabama award.' Big Fire at Mlllbauk, & D, Minneapolis,- Feb. .24.—A private telegram'from Millbank, 8. D., saya the greater portion of the business section of the pfaea burned at 11 o'clock Tuesday night. Mtllbank is tihe county seat of Grant county, in the northeastern part of. South Dakota, and has a population of about 1,500. Humor frutu I^oul^vlllu Denied* New York, Feb.'24.—Regarding the itory from Louisville that August Belmont & Co. have agreed to finance a consolidation of the Kentucky dialers to the amount of {16,000,000, a representative of that firm said that therj is absolutely no foundation " luch a report. <tud UusKla Wove, Home, Fteb. 24.—Austria and Russia have sub!»Ut?d to the powers » proposal loo&Sttg to the autonomy ot , it is euf gested, sliraldi t>& to a wm.ulHi.aua to ore Kr\ lilt) • • * •' . . " Surprising Yalnes. Our preparations for an active Spring Dress Goods Business is now complete. We reafizsrtiie tendency of the times to economize by purchasing moderate priced gooda and are prepared this Spring to meet the views of the most economical by offering some of the most remarkable values in reliable Dress Fabrics we have ever owned, gVERV PIECE of Spring Dress Goods on our counter is NEW THIS $EASpN L seiec ted with-that-'care-that-shows good taste in the many pretty and novel styles to be found on our counters, even in moderate priced goods. , , WHAT 25 Cts. Will Buy. Stylish Checks 42 inchea wide, in new browns, blues, and grays, a very flue ana handsome drees fabric, would be cheap at40o • '>£,« Opening Sales Price LuC In navy only, 42 fnches wide, very stylish and pretty for skirts and suits. A regular 40c fabric ^ f- Opouiug Sales Price £uv Covert Cloths . In handsome two toned effects, 33 inches wide, greene, blues, browns, 'sold by many stores at 35 to 40c • a yard. - ^C/r Openiog Sales Price Lu(* AH Wool Fancies Stylish BuitingB, full yard wide, all pure wool, any piece in the lot would make a handsome and durable dress. '?C/» Opening Sales Price £3C k Our advice is to make early selections for many styles in the above offering we cannot positively dupHcateragam this" season. Cloaks on Thursday, Friday and Saturday we will offer choice of our beet Cloaks, representing values up to mOO, for. . $7,45 A lot of line, Beaver Cloaks, worth , for. • 52.98 fiS for $7,00 per ton C4§ff* Please Remember tfaftt toy Stctek of Lumber, S^sfe* _ Doors and Building Ma« ~terlal is complete. See me before you buy. Prices right. Plenty ot Uood Dry Oak Stove Wood on hand. Telephone No. 19, I L fl " 1* jroiradu Jotijfioting,|^i . THK 8TANBABD. Btwllot, HL Pour "C" Remedy /^ough, are. The only known Specific for , • H»; Cure Guaranteed! or Money funded.- For Sale only at^ Will. P. Hallett's Drug-Store—•:._ 30 We«t 3d 8t. Opposite Randolph HOUBO CHOCOLATE BON BONSl For Sale By FEICUEY & SON. 5O Cords of Wood For Sal© at S2.5O to $3.OO per Cord Delivered. M. C. WHABFIEUO, Locust and NintkStrs. 5 Blocks from Post Office. For Sale. Good desirable Lots, high, dry, and cheap. Prices and terms right Call and see me. ; J. A. Kilgour, Office Corner 1st Ave and 3rd Sir. in our new* store. L s t forget us when you vant Repairing of any kind. BNAMELINa NICKBUNO & speciality.

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