Sterling Standard from Sterling, Illinois on March 4, 1897 · Page 11
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Sterling Standard from Sterling, Illinois · Page 11

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Sterling, Illinois
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Thursday, March 4, 1897
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Page 11
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", f •* A>'\i t'tt- Jfanraftr — rf HM» Can* Orteihsr — Bwaday. B, HSBdrtefes, tn aged and n of the First ward, Friday moralng at 6 o'clock at his e, S04 EJghtsenth avenue. Mr, Hendrlcka was stricken with parftlysls several months ego and for a time waa la a cjrltical conditiotti His aealth Improved, but he never fully re- coteted, Earljr in the present week be was again stricken with paralysis, and his death this morning waa undoubtedly due to a third stroke. Mr. Hendrickfl had been in feeble health for some time and had been retired from active buslnes several years. Samuel B. Hendricka was bora Mar, S7,1818, at Hatfield, Pa, His early life was spent near that place. On April 1?, 1843, be and Mies Susanna Hallman were married infHatflefa. Mr. and Mrs. Hendricka moved to this locality about 1856. Mr. Hendrlcks purchased land In Jordan township and for many years was a Buccessful farmer. During • his early residence in this country cane was ajaluable crop to the farmers. Mr. Hendricka was the Inventor of a -cane crusher which was at that time the beat in use in this locality. Of lateyeara Mr. Hendricka has not been in business. During the past few years he has peddled horse radish about the city. He waa widely known and respected in the community. He was a man of Sterling worth and of in- duBtrlouslabits; a man richly endowed with the vlrturea so noticeable in the lives of the pioneers of this locality. -He wae a mod^BaL^an.pf_unassumlng_ 'habits, possessed of a wide circle of friends., =„'.',....-r-'.';..•-: :./.. ....^ • •• , df his family Qve children, two . daughters, Miss E. H. Hendricks and Mrs. I. M. Mangan, of this city, and three sons, Rev. T. H. Hendricks, of Creeco, la.; A. Hendricks, of Rock Falls, and Milton Hendricks survive ; him.' ' : The 'funeral will be held Sunday. The exact hour has not yet been decided* upon. , 'CUPID* HAS/A BUSY DAY. Number of Wedding* Celebrated in the , Vicinity o* Sterling. A qniet wedding , took, place last "Wednesday at home of theJbride'B par- •'ents, Seventh avenue and Fifth street. It was that of Suilivan (S. Crom, of Coleta, and Miss Veretta Deets, of this city,' The, ceremony was performed by 'the Rev. J. A. Matlack at 7:30 o'clock, in the presence of the families- of the contracting parties. The couple left at once for Coleta and will begin housekeeping on the farm near that place , owned by the groom. Themany friends of the happy couple tender heartiest congratulations. Frank Horlacber and Nellie Conaway both of Coleta, were married at Mbrri 1 son; Wednesday. They; were tehder ed a reception Friday, night at the home of H. T. Meakins, Coleta. The couple will live on Mr. Horlacher'a farm; two miles eaatof Coleta, going to housekeeping at once.j _ j^ '._ William Stern and Miss Mary Mien- erf were married Wednesday at bride's borne, south of Coleta. The couple ia -well known and well liked. -• David Gite and Misa Carrie Cheeseman were united in the holy bonds of matrimonylWednesda'y at the bride's home, four miles north of Coleta, The couple is popular in that vicinity and has the best wishes of all. Henry Wagner and Mies Lizzie gtrauca ware married 'Wednesday three miles pouthwest of Coleta. They start out with bright prospects and a happy married life is predicted for them by their many friends. • Tribtrj coatftlo«th» foluiBflffj flp^fin! dl^fsfr frota Fulton: "Whils It now rests with the Supreme Coort whether the Hesd Oftc«a of the Modeta Woodmen o Amertcs shall be removed from thl to Rook laiaftd, the ill feeling by the sttewpt of eitizsm of the latter city to ffiaka B midnigh removsl of the office and the repnlsi by the Folton Fire Department and citizens ia not dying out, The Fulton Ites hope for a favorable decision b the Supreme Court, and. if that fail* will unite, in an effort to induce the Head Camp, which meeta at Dubuqn in June, to continue the offices in Ful ton, where they have been ever since the establishment of the order In 1883 "The Head Office is the biggest thing in town. Over forty clerka are employ ed there, and the monthly salary lis amounts to about 82,000. The businesi ol; the order greatly Increases that of the express and' railroad companies, the hotels, and4he stores, ahcl it hat raisfd.the Fulton post-office to r Becond class in the service. TVroodmen In Fnlton. "There are more than 200 Woodmen in Fulton, and it Is not only as Wood men, but as business men and citizens that they seek the retention of the Head Offices. Time was when the Ful ton members were active in the man agement of the Head Offices, but that time has passed. They are out, anc now *they are leaders in scoring tbjd management of affairs, and reports of all kinds are hawked about the town alleging in a general way extravagance in the conduct of the order's affaire "They blame Lieut.-Gov. ;Korthcott Head Consul, in a general way for the efforts to remove .the offices, but when pinned down for a statement of partlc Frank Steinnagea, of Coleta, and Miss Martha Foster, of Rock falls, ware married at Morrison Wednesday, The STANDABDwiehes alljof the couples loag'and happy life, filled with good and ueeful deeds. - ABRAM J. OfeLP' DEAD. Aw»jr ^Thursday Hlgnt; ttt UU , HOOK* In Jordan. Abram J. Delp, died at bia borne ia Jordan, Thursday night Bt 8 o'clock. The funeral will be held at the Lutheran church of this qlty at 11 o'clock.Son-' day mpmlug, tjUe fiev, E. Brown offl- eliiting, The cortege will leave the home of the deoeaaed at 10 o'clock. The iatemeat will t&ke place in the Heanonite semefery. Mr. Delp was taken ill of pleurisy last Sunday and the malady Boon developed into ty* y hold ' pneumonia. His death was , «ud a great &boek to $» eom- which he liyed. The de, wau fovty ye&r« of Age «nd . he ittwifw tiud tbise. children to More p»j?ti«uler« same in the case of Adjt.-Gen. J..N Reece, who, aa' one of the directors was m the invading party from Rock Island, The leaders of the contingent in op position to the Head, Office are, how ever, gathering up a}l they hear, and if they succeed in getting anything that will reflect on [the /management, they declare they will bring proceedings of impeachment and also action in court.' Charges aud Counter Charge*. ' Charges and counter charges are 'being made. The article goes on to say that W. A. Slartzeman,a former clerk in the Head. Office, who was let out by C. W. Hawes, makes an affidavit that orders for seals, etc., for the Royal Neighbors were billed to and paid for out of the funds of the Modern Wood men. ; He says, also, that a Royal Neighbor clerk.^Jis kept on^the M._W. A. pay roil until Irtecently and that fraud existed in the printing establish dent. " "•'_... ' -, ..'..'•" . '., It is also charged by others that there Has beenJiQLeffoiJLtojioJlect^he^mi ing 340,000; that the recent careless handling' of the records waa malfeasance, etc. , ' Head Clerk Hawes denies all charges and offers his books for inspection. He says the $40,000 matter is now in lit! gation; that no .'Woodmen money has ever been paid to the Royal Neighbors and that the printing and express af fairs will, be .found straight. Mr. Hawes claims to have been ostracised in Fulton society. He and his clerks are Vturned down'' upon every occa aion. : He claims that the Woodmen offices have made the Fulton postoffice a second class office, and now that their patronage has been taken away.it will be relagated to third class. A general boycot Is on.aays he, and it is likely that the ax, the Woodmen emblem, will be brought into active play before the question of location is settled. MONEY ISN'T NEEDED A Bright Writer fllve* Away Secrets of fUe Trade ot Country KUltor*. An Ohio contemporary remarked re? cently that it took 'money to run a newspaper, and the editor of the Saguache i (Col.) Herald replies sa follows: "It doesn't take money to run a newspaper; it can be run. without money. It is a charitable institution, a begginj? concern, « highway robber, B. 'Godfrey. The newapaper is the child of the air, a creature of a dream. It can go on and on and on, when any other concern would be in the hands of a receiver and .wound up with cobwebs In the window. It takes gall to run e> newspaper, It takes a gcinttUatlo'n, acrobatic Imagination, and a half dozen white shirts, and a railroad pass to run a newspaper. But money— Heay. ena to Betsy and six hands round, who ever needed money in conducting a newspaper! . ..;••: "Kind words are the medium of exchange that do. the business for the editor— kind words and church social tickets. When you see an editor with money, watch biro. He'll be paying aiilti and disgracing his profession. Never give money to an editor, Make him trade it out. jHe likea to swap, "Then when yo« die, after having stood around for years and sneered at ihe editor and his little jim crow papen je aur^ »nd have ypnr wif« fiend in for ;are« extra copte* by owe of your we«p» lug chjldrea, sho reads }« 8 ri.rmptinjir it. i\nd wh<? csn h tlmnk thfl printers and then they thsnk their groce-rs. Take four jo work to the job office and tben com and ask for half rates for church no tlcee. "The Lord loves the cheerful giver He'll take care of all the editors, poa' worry about the editor. He has a charter from the State to act as * door mat for the community. He'll get the paper out somehow, and ttaod up for you when you run for office, and lie about yout daughter's wedding, and blow about your sons when they ge a 94 par week job, and weep over your shriveled soul when it is released from ybur grasping body, and smile at yon giddy wife's second marriage. He'll get along. The Lord alone know how— but the editor will get there eomehow.". NEWS FROM THE Y. M. C. A Items of Intercut Contributed eral Secretary. Quiet investigation and preparation is going on by some of the member for an event that will be of interest to the cyclists of this community, "Members Night," the second of th season, will occur on the evening o March 10. Each member will be prlvi leded to invite his lady friend for thi occasion, which promises to be some thing of unusual merit. 'The Recep tion Committee are planning to eclipse all former events of a social nature It is expected that considerable new life will be put into the gymnasium classes at the close of the several revl val services now going on. Many new faces will be seen in the classes at an early date. --The regular monthlyTEi3Btinjn>f=the Lndles'-Central' Committee'" wiir~oc"c"ui Tuesday afternoon, March 2, at 3 p. m in thw association rooms. The total membership of the Young Men's Christian Associations in the United States and Canada is 263,000. . n The closing lesson in the study of the gospel of St. John occurs tomorrow af ternoon. The study of the gospels during the past four months has been a helful preparation for a study of the "Life of Christ", which will follow this present course, in a series of twelve lessons, closing the class study on Ma] 30..1897. _• .'.. The fifth "Ladies Night" of the sea eon will take place on Wednesday March 31, 1897. We are pleased to announce to the men of the city another men's meet ing, with;EvangelistJE._L._Harvey-iaB speaker. John Hubbard, the cornet 1st, will also be present to play several aelections. A "Camera Club" is being talked of as one of the" coming-featuresfpf association work during^ the and summer months. It will be made ah especially.attractive feature of the association "work and all interested should watch the date for announce ment of first meeting. •-.-." A member of the Bible class had oc caslon to remark a few days since, that he had never given any thought to the Bible as a whole and that the lecture giyen to the class last Sunday proved a revelation to him, though he had Been a Btudent_for.. years_That-these.ltc= tures,which have been threein number, have proved of invaluable, help is evi dedced bv the devotedness 'shown on the part of the members of the Bible class to its sessions and increasing love for the Holy Writ. . ; /THREE WERE INITIATED, Sterling's Log- Boiler* ilave a Gala Time ' Wednesday Night. The M. .W. A, enjoyed a gala time at their meeting Wednesday evening. Three candidates, J. R. Johnson, Martin Borst and R. L. Mangan, were initiated into the mysteries of the order with all the ceremonies of the ritual. A large number of the members were present and the work of the Floor Team is highly commended. Refreshments were served and good music, both instrumental and vocal was enjoyed. The occasion was more than ordinarily enjoyable. ' -The Daughters of the American Revolution have been holding their sixth;annual congress In Washington aat week, A large number of delegates attended* One of the principal topics discussed jws the aetting aside of a site n Washington by the Govetnment for a memorial or continental hall, a proposition originating w|tli Mrs. Caroline Scott Harrison, late wife of ex-President Harrison, jtu hoped Congress will grant this request and that a beau. ifoi structure be —Owing to the extremely cold weatfa- ir there was not BO large a crowd present at the dao^e given by the Spring Creek Band at Coleta Friday evening , was expected'. Notwithstanding fl fact, however, those present lj.ad a most enjoyable time, The nausio was aralshed by the Spring Creek orehee- ra, and tee prompting by Qr4n Miller and Wtite Pom, both of whom ODO _t*W«S OElEBRATfi. Ifi A FI7TINO MANNFR, the In Itoooe ?!sll fit C'rowrt—Fins Me* WltH Plessant Tarty. The Odd Fellows of this city cele brated their first anniversary of the dedfcation of their elegant new home Friday evening The occasion waa one which will be long remembered by those who were present} it was oheol unalloyed enjoynrent from the beginning till the end—a happy combina tion of music, wit and eloquence. The committee which had charge of the affair waa an excellent one and its members saw that nothing waa left undone which could add to the pleas ure of the occasion. A fine program was arranged, which, with one excep tlon, waa carried out to the letter. The crowd was very large, the ut most capacity of the large lodge room being_taxed t _Each_g_ueat was given a handsomef b"alIge~iTpdir~ehtei bore the legend, "February 20, 1897 First Anniversary, I. 0. O. F.,Sterling Illinois." The badges were lu .vari- gated colors and will be splendid souv enira of the celebration. : The assembly was called to order by P. T. Van Horn, the Chairman of the Committee on Arrangements, who after making a short speech by way ol introduction, announced the first num her, an overture, by Prestin's orchea tra. The selection waa well played and was given, a vigorous round of ap plauue. This was followed by "Come, Lov.e Come" by the Sterling High Schoo Quartette. The selection was a little too heavy for the boys, but they ren dered it well, considering all of the cir J?unjat|g.ceB. At the conclusion of the flbngTffie and they responded with the wel known song "Ben Bolt." In this thty were at their best and they acquittec themselves with entire credit. Charles O'Counor, of the Fulton Register, formerly of this city, recited Poe'a "Raven." Mr. Conner is a dra matlc speaker of more than the usual ability and he held the closest attention of the audience with the rendition of his difficult selection. His manner is refined and bis conception good. The musical novelty of the evening was the saxapbone solo by Andre Huber.« The instrument is comparatively new to this city and it was greatly enjoyed. Mr. Huber's selection was "Al exandras," by Levy. He proved himself a virtuoso on the instrument. His execution is smooth and his tones clear and musical, ~The~RevrErBrownrpa8tor-of the English Lutheran church, gave a fine talk on "The Good of the Order." The gentleman spoke of the social interests which are common to humanity and of = =—:—___. i^^--^^^-^--^^^.iJMeJBj^^ boyB--were-beartny"-"Yhcor^JjIerrWjir6ver, T Charlea Windom, A. " KlKnappV occasions of this kind. He spoke of the good.society to be^found in the or dor and of the excellent means it is to bring men mpre in 'touch "with each other. The lodge of Odd Fellows represents love, truth and friendship. The first is the fuQlllng of the law; we come together from the principles of love. We all drink and are satisfied and without it the order would lose its binding and motive power. The speak er emphasized the benevolent spirit of Inn. Odd-Fellows—The hand that lends assistance does so in practical ways and is accomplishing much, Mr. Brown's words were eloquent, making his address deeply interesting and beneficial.. • ; .*-,'•• Miss Ella'Richards sang a beautiful soto, "Waiting." Miss Richards was never in, better for no; her tones were clear and sweet and the difficult selection was rendered with rare artistic skill. She was vigorously encored, her response being sung in a foreign tongue. .. • ', , Misa Stella BirdsaU followed this nutubt-r with a humorous reading, "Intensely Utter." The reader has a fine Ideu of tlie redlculous and her number was rendered^eo cleverly that it kept ier audience in continual laughter. She waa heartily encored and responded with a clever story of 'how a practical joke was played upon two lovers, Master Harry Schmoeger, Sterling's joy soprano, sang "I Cannot Help Coving Thee," His clear voice pleased the large audience go well that they demanded another selection. He grace* fully responded to the encore. Tha address by the Rev. Case Davis, pastor of the First Methodist church, was a very enjoyable feature of tbeex- erclses. It was witty throughout and was filled w|th a great deal of sound He sjdd be had been talking all week and that he waa getting used to t; that he, was glad that he was down 'or just a f 'plain talk," for then he could Bay what he pleased. He spoke of the many.burdena and trials which neople have to bear, and of the good of sn order like the Odd Fellows is as a help to those in trouble. People have need pf an organization to make true riendehipa; Jhere ia .npthUig better ban a strong fraternitjv. Social gatb- rlngs like this ipake us catch all of ,ba tttauhine in life by eaioyJaf the heart to heart sociability, TJje, & " deUeiousJjr intwepefeed with whiob gave it & S-f5 I rjj-. fto* Rn<i rp e pond'-d Fellows, s«ng to the tans of the Osken Bockefc." Mr. HalFs obligate work was excellent, be Ing in perfec syropathy with the voles of the siager Charles KannalJy gave one of hit clever chalk entertainments. He drew with surprising rapidity a number of excellent charcoal ftketchea, fefcch 01 which received a good "hand." Char He's drawing Is full of life, strong and vigorous, and Intelligent The program ended with a clarin* solo by John Pestin, Adagio, by Banr It waa finely rendered, though difficult and was heartily en joyed. Mr, Prestin's execution IB easy and hia Interprets tion of the theme artistic. Miss Leah Sprlnkel acted as accom panist thoroughout the evening. ^Hei woik was artistic and waa fully appreciated. A few closing words, thanking those who appeared on the program, were said byJMr. !\ r anJlorn. and tbe_ : audl enco was Tiismi3fledr~Thff"TlFgef por tlon of the young people then adjourned to the dancing room on the floor be low and spent the remainder of the evening until the wee sma' hours 'oi the night, in tripping the light fantas tic to the music Of Preetin*a orchestra At about 12 o'clock light refreshments were served .by Frank Elsele. The crowd at the party.was very'large anc at t^mes the floor was completely filled with the merry dancers. The affair was a success in every way and waa a great credit to members of the Sterling Lodge, I. 0. 0. F. The following is the followlng'la the list oi Committees: Arrangements—P. T. Van Home Frank Meyers, Denis Harden, ROBS Hull. Program—John Alexander, D, L. vliller, Judd Decker, Ben Gurtesen Will Over, P. T. Van Home. .'.; Music—Ross Hull, Denis Harden. Reception., Ushers," Refreshment- Frank Eisele, Romeo Baker, Jacob Hax, Irene Adams. Florence Aument, Margaret Boyer, Etta Burgess. Clara Cassell, Mamie Ersimarij Margaret Uax, Ollle Hendrlcke, May Johnson, LJllie Johnson, Anna Hoover, Emma Loosj Al Booker, Simeon Coe, Bert Birdsall, Sadie Manahan, Ella O'Hare, Amanda Pfundstlne, Bertha Swariley, Clara Swartley, Mabel Treasher, Anna Treasher, Lora Tayl6r, Nellie Taylor, Eva Smith, Carrie Alexander, Emma Snavely.' • ' . •. ABRAM J. DELP. [ Sketch of the Life of the Well Known ilordau Farmer, Now Dead. AbramJ. Delp, the subject of this sketch, who died ing, was born May 31, 1$57, In Doyles town, Bucks county, Penn. He waa the son of Abraham B. and Catherine Delp. During the first twenty years of his life he livecTnear the place of his birth on a farm. In the winter of'1877 he became possessed of the spirit, which invaded the minds of; most young men at that time, to go West and grow up with the country; accordingly he came to this county where he Iris since resided, with the exception of five years In Lee county. He was a strong, energetic young man and had a strong constitution. He was first employed by Mr. Wilkinson, John Mench and afterwards by Theodore Wilson. On Jan. 22, 1885, Mr. Delp and Mias Katy Winders were married at Pine Creek/Ogle county, which resultfd in a happy reunion. Soon after their marriage, Mr. Delp rented the .Ellwood Hughes place, north of Dixon.on which place he resided for five years. He has, since leaving the Hughes farm, been farming the farms of the Michael Delp estate In Jordan township, Mr. Delp was an exact man in his business affairs and, by constant application to his business, has amassed a snug fortune. Last week he was engaged in the forests and in some way contracted a severe cold and last Sunday be waa taken seriously ill witlj pleurisy which afterwards developed nto typhoid-pneumonia. Be was a kind, loving husband and lather, and leaves to mourn his loes Mrs. Delp and three email children, Liila, Hazel and Hutb, aged respective- y nine, five and three, and a large number of relatives here. Mr. Delp was widely .known among, tee farmers aa an, honeet and upright man and they feel that a friend whose >laoe can hardly be filled is gone, The funeral will take place tpmerrow at the Lutheran church in the city at 1 a. in./leaving the house at 10. In- ,erment in the new Mennonlte eeme- ery. He was thirty-nine yearn, eight months and twenty-four days old. —Field day will be held sometime in day at Polo,-under the auspices of the Polo High Sohool.Th^ following events will be contested: BO yd. dash, 100 ^d, dash, 220 yd. dash, ^ mile run, J mile jicyele race, % mile bieyele r^t»,8tind. ing broaTJ jump, rufinlng broad juojp, uniting high jwnp, hop, »tep sad jutap, ISlb, iliGt, throwing jg lb, n#r,' JM»J« vault, b%i* kick, VO yd. tov t ire-sit <vmn *•? m ntut t&fc* np esses *ft« th* di*fifilIUan &f c»«e- now OB, which Is liknly to all dfty fennofhm. It is the &m si Electric L%bt Plant of Faltoo. The Hifb Sefeoo! c*^ *«t row, will nofc fee tried. * o j tpeeisi $«*• tons the Coart wilt not sdjtmra watt! the twenty-eighth of March, ts«aee High School waiter will be t«**ft BOMS day not far distant, before Judge Crabtras in Steriteffta will twelve si] of th* sttfctrtfoir tfasl & would in Morrison; every public Interest being preaerv ed. The earn ws* np before Shaw on a dsmnt to tfe* g}<^«; the Court held that the pleafc were good— sufficient In law, The eomlsg trial will determine whether the proof sustains the pleas. In other word8,th« former matter was on the lawj the coming trial will be on the facts. Judge Crabtree hae disposed of the- following cases since Monday uiorn- Sarah Morris, administratrix of tf & estate of William Morris vs. C, B. & Q, 11. 11. case, Motion for new trial. Mary R. Lockhart vu. Peter F,. Hellerstedt and Hellerstedt Carriage Co. Assumpslt. Suit dismissed at plaintiffs costs, Jacob Sikemma vs. Clark C. . Fuller, Hellerstedt Carriage Co., and T", A. Hardin & Co. Debt. By agreement of gartSes a jury trial Is watted and trial proceeds before the court. Judgment against defendant Hellerstod) Carriage Co. for 930 damages and" costs nd the suit Is dismissed aa to defendants Chark C. Fuller and T. A. Hardia &Co. F, Tauntwein TO. Frank Irvine. Appeal.' Motion for new trial. Suit dismissed _ Assumpsit. and costs paid. C. L. Sheldon vs. Phebe Wopdburn. Appeal. Cause heard by the court and issues for plaintiff. The court assesses damages at 875 and defendant Uccepts, Judgment for plaintiff for $75 dam*, ages and for costs. Defendant accepts and prays an appeal to the Appellate- Court of the tecond district which ts allowed. . • ' ' Plumley vs. Kink. Appeal. Jury trial. Verdict for defendant for $53' damages and.'coats. , ." Frank Mi Hadaway vs. George & Hadaway et al. Partition. Cause heard and appointment of commission- < ers. Motion by defendant to vacate decree and set aside default. _ Chancery OBMI. • < Lev! Olds vs. David W. Ward and Dora B., Ward. Foreclosure. Motion by plain tfff'to diBmisB his bill as'to de- rendant Dora B. Ward; Motion is sustained and defendant is dismissed out of this suit. Susan M. Plant ^t al TB. Partridge"et al, Partition. Decree vacated and set aside and cause dlsmiss- at plaintiff's costs. ., THE CENTRAL EXAMINATIONS. Report, of the Good Work Done In Hop klun und Sterling. Central examinations were held in every township Friday afternoon. The questions were propounded by .Superintendent Johnston and were corrected by the teachers of Vach township. ' The Sterling examination -war-held:— at the West Science Ridge School. Six schools were represented, the Riverdale, Brick, Union, West Science RJdge r East Science Ridge -and Woodlawn. Out of a class of sixteen, twelve paseedj. with good marks. Tha honors were carried off by Grace Rutt,of the Woodlawn school, she receiving the maifc of' 89. Nora Pechtl, of Riverdale, cam«. in second and MoilJe Wentzell etoo4< third. The teachers who formed the* Examination Board were Misses Jfet- * tie Smith, Marian' Adams, Mis^ Leatherman, Margaret Hax,. Mabel Treasher and Mr. S. Wetzell. The questions were difficult and the pupils . are to be congratulated upon their auo- ' cess. In the evening a short program waa given, which was greatly enjoyed. In Hopkins there was a data of « ' fifteen, eleven of whom passed the-re- l ' quired percentage. They were aa loi- > lows: Bert Coe, Wl; Mary O'Brka/ . 89.4; Maggie Berry, 87.7; Lloyd Hall, 88.3; Herbert Barrt-tt, 81 1; Florence Kauffman f 77.7;Merrill Barrett, T6;Joba Wilkinson, 76; Isa Sowles, J5; Erce^ti , Grimes, 75; Nellie Qverley. 76.' MRS. 'M'CLOY:S_AT Xait of the Fib-nary Beceptloua Givca AfUimooa uud The last of .Mrs, .W. S, February "At Homes" was givea W*4- neaday afternoon ia4 eveaipy. was ftasiatfid in receiving G. G; Kj»f«jr, G, M Bobln- ion.J. P. Lawrle and Penaiagtoiou The gueste with dainty re&sshmeat* la oom, those who assisted to Mrs. Joaa Hyde

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