Sterling Standard from Sterling, Illinois on March 11, 1897 · Page 1
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Sterling Standard from Sterling, Illinois · Page 1

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Sterling, Illinois
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Thursday, March 11, 1897
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1TIK8T. YOL, SO; HO. 10. STEBLING, ILLINOIS MEUBSDAY, MARCH 11, 1897 $1.50 A YEAR A HORTH-WE8TERM So! ri!SterMgPaasmger(arr.)... gigg !>•"!• Ho. 6, Beltotfalnft raw. — t4:23p.m. HO, 11.OUatOa passenger .<....«..-. ttfilO P l!n « Wo, Itt, Freight.^. *,«».**.. n:80 a. m. t - <joiHaiA8iv jso! a.OrerlandlimKed..-....^-. M|29 fcm. Ko! 10. Sterling Pawenget (leave).. W:6B'a. nv Ho. 4, Belle FiaJiwJisa. „.: tio:*3 a. m. sDayly, except Monday. ' . ARent. tl QWOY B'Y.B OotoREait. ' Arrived from Bart. ; *iaDK"t.-e;i50a.m. • 9 PusseiiK'r—fliiop.m. ,™*» -• si Freighf....6:00a.m. 28 Freight.;.12i80p.m. Arrive from West, 49Pa8seng'r..9:BOa.m. 47 Passeng'r.*9:20p.m. , w><> _., 91 Freight....«:16p. m. '• Ko 7 makei dose' oonneollon at Denrock with lor aU stations on Mondoto and Clinton 10 - . 80 Kietg^t ...-0-JSO p.m. 84FreMt...a:80p.m. WiHHjhjUMBaTannaMidDnbuqne. • • No. DO mafees close connections with rawn line tealni at Oaleiburg, both eait and west; for City, Omaha, Denver, etc., etc. : also (or , connecting with train W 4 at Book •-- - •—"--------, ILLINOIS CENTBAUBAILWAY AT DEON, GOING SOUTH,'' •", FanaPass., Dally,except8undny.....:..8:Ma. m ThrouKh Pass., Dally........... ..... .. ,.0:3Ta. m Bl5oXRtpnPafl8.,it)ally.e X cept8undax4:Mp.rn MendotaTrelght, mily.except Sunday .11 :« a. m /;,' OOINO WORTH. . ' Dubnqae Pass., Dally, except Sunday. . .6 'A3 a. m Through Pass., Dally.,. ............ .....4:B8p.m local Pass., Dally, except Sunday ..... H -.55 p. m Freight, Dally, except Sunday..... ..j.iiaoa. m JH a HOOVjeR, D.;V. S. AT MEYBR^ & BSHLEftlAN'S DRUtt ST,0«B. ' , Hospital, Cor. 'Tblrd'ATC. wad Ffttn 8U: , . Harrlaon Tel,, Bertdence, SO; Offlo^ 1C,> Residence, Blxth ATM. Kortii Ot Bterllna School. DB; o. Veterinary Offlo* Livery and Boardlaij Stables. - '• ' Oo*.-'W. «hird'8t,' and B Ave., Physicians. Dr. C. A.;MUELLER, Physician and Surgeon. '.' Office—Academy of Mniio, Boom 5». B*eid«nc«—308 Four Hi Ave. OfficeHonni »—Ua.m.; 8—4p.m.; 7— sp.m. -Nervous and Women's Diseases. , W. B. CAROLUS, H. D. Dlsenees oi the Uver, Stomach, Bovelsud ; . K14a<yi treated »oc«aJolly. . " OHlc* HMWt » U 4 P. n., and .7 to » P, H. ' ' ' •• 0p* 'f ** ' ' •• : Office and : Besl(lenoe, 408 irirstArenne, STBRUNa, ILLINOIS. FRANK ANTHONY, .fl, D., SURGEON. OFFICE COR. Ut AVB. and FOURTH ST. llesldenoe N. ' W.Oor. Are, B and Fooith Btreet, STERLINQ, ILLINOIS. J. F. KEEPER, ' REID KEEPER, PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONS. OPPH5B ANP RESIDENCE; «oe First ATenus, Both Telephones, STBRLINO, - ILLINOIS. A. C. SMITH, M. D., PHYSICIAN AND OHlce Up Sfclra, 8 EwtlMrf Stmt, qrw Parry's Drog 8tow. . Huaic. EUGENE V. JOHN Q. HANAHAN, MW MJD IPATEKTS. / Offlc« la A<il«ay »f Mnic Block, STERLJNQ, ILLS. HENRY C. WARD, v LAWYER, ..SUITE 8, ACADEMY OP MUSIC BM)CK, STERLING, ILLS. ; A* Jui«e ot theOonntrOcmrtwlllbe In Morrison ^ . on MonCayi and Frldaji men week. J.W.ALEXANDER, Attorney at Law, Notary Public, ••• tod Jnrtlce of the Peace, AtiBRLINQ, .1- ILLINOIS. MUeetiong prorapUr attended to. Befers to Pint . . National Bank oi Sterling, miaoli. Aldrioh & Idawellyn'8 store, No. 24 Musical Instruction onVlollp, Cornet, Piano, Bando- line or any Wind or Stringed Instrument J. KQRN, Musical Conductor Keystone Reg. .Band and SterSlng Concert Orch. Hardla'e Muaic Store. us, f m** w. JARVIS DINSMOOR, LAWYER. Special Attention to Chancery Matters i. Over Browo'i Draf Store, oar, 3d A lacuit, 7 WALTER N; HA8KBLL, LAW AND PATENT ATTORNEY. (Money to Loan.) Kaat Tbi'd-Street, STERLING, ILL. . Beal Estate and Insurance. *^*^^ > -^^^^S- l ^^^-^^X^ k ^lX^^^^>rf^X^^>^O-VW^^*^^^^^.^.^« J. P. HBSSLINQ, ' Beal Estate, and Fire In! ' surance. Mono but B« liable Oomptuile*B«prea«nt«d " IF AOADKIKT MOSIO BI.OCK, . , Boom 6. • 5. J. WICKBNS, REAL ESTATE DEALER. *ABU xoAna A BFJBOIAXTT. '' Office Over Rogenthtl's Clothing Store N,W. Corner Fint Are. and Third Bt. D. L. MAXWELL, DEALER IN , Real Estate, . WALL STKJBET. N. I. HBOK3\ffAN, REAL ESTATE BROKER. INSUBANOE AND LOANS. for Kent. Property Bought :, and Sold on Rouonable Term*. AUo Kotery Fuhllo. Office, Cot, 3d and Locust St., Sterling. Insurance Renting Gait House Block. Crescent, STEW BEAUD OF OMARS '" ;, Manufactured by > F. COCHRAN. THE JUNIOR NewCigtir and NewsStaud In Oalt House Block has .in stock the finest line of Havana and Domestic Cigars in the city. Also « full HH« ,oi TOBACCO, *UK! w« 4H»lfdt tom@> o* your KNIGHTS ENTEBTAIN GLOBE DEFENDERS HOLD THEIR ANNUAL BANQUET. More Than One Hundred Fifty GueeU Pretent—Open Garrison In Hall—Banquet la Randolph Houafi—Excellent Ad- dresies—Bandaome Decoration*. • One, two, three, .Obedience, Honesty, Loyalty, Hurrah 1 , : Such are the words of the Knights of the Globe cheer, which was given with & will on several occasions at the third annual banquet of Sterling, Garrison, No. 83, Tuesday evening. The occasion was an eventful 'one and those who were present will never forget It. The Knights of the Globe Hall was filled With the members of the order and their friends, 'and shortly after 8 o'clock the assembly was called'to order by President W. N. Haskell. The exercises consisted of an open .Garrl son. This' was an entirely new feature and it was enjoyed' by' all who were present. The hall was; handsomely decorated for the occasion' with flags and bunting. Back of the President's chair a large flag was splendidly draped each pillar in the hall was artistically twined with bunting and a fine frieze of flags adorned the walls. The committee which had this matter in charge have every reason to be proud of their work. President Haskell.ina fewwords.cor dlally welcomed the guests of the even- Ing, after -which the regular order of exercises was carriea out. A unique feature of the evening was the reading of the minutes of the previous meeting by William McDonald. The article was a "fake" affair and contained many capital bints upon the members of the order. The salute of the flag was 1m pressive and showed clearly the patriotic feeling of the Garrison. The address to Old Glory was delivered by Supreme Judge Samuel Harvey. The salute was-given by the Knights, standing, with the' Knights • of the Globe cheer. .This was followed with "America" by the audience, after which the addresses under the "Good of the Order" were given. •Four Flue Addrexaei. •. Valiant Knight W. T. Tuttle spoke of the object. The Knights of the Globe, said he, is a social, military and charitable fraternity, composed of men from the best classes of people, physically, mentally, morally and socially Its objects are to promote fraterna f eeling.soclal and intellectual advance ment, to cultivate obedience and to develop chivalrous manhood and knightly honor. The speaker referred to the insurance department, showing the many advantages it gives. The address was delivered in. fine language and was very interesting, .••.'• '"•>:•. ' Thomas St.'John, Valiant Knight, gave a fineihlstory of the order, cleverly written after • the manner of the book of Chronicles, which gave a good idea of its origin and growth. The paper was truly clever; it told of the excellent work of the present Captain General, W. W, Krape, of Freeport, and of the early struggles of the Ster ling Garrison. "Membership" was the subject of the address by the Rev. Cass Davis", Valiant Knight. He spoke of the character the applicants for memberahlp in the Garrison must give evidence of and of the severe tests that are given them 1 as to their honesty and uprightness. The order is made up of the best men in the land; best socially, intellectually and, morally. It is composed of a select body, not everyone being able to gain admittance. During the address the speaker mentioned the order, known as the Daughters of " ie Globe, and told of Ijhe efforts to organize a garfiaon in this city in the near future. The time for this is now ripe and 1 it ie expected that a garrison will soon be at work here. Valiant Knight U, S. Evans then spokeon the "Future." He told of the success of the order in the past and believes that the future will be still more ^ratifying, As a reason for this he holds up the character of the members of the order, It is made up of men, jood and true, who will never be satisfied to remain idle, An order founded upon the principles of patriotism and loyalty to country cannot fail to make rapid progress. The address was Mr. Evans' maiden effort. It was excel* ently prepared and finely delivered. Ihe gentleman received many words of praise and is to be congratulated ipOU hid SUC86S8, Auuuisl Fivato to be MfiW H*u>>. KnigM Jhmtj $oeo aaaou.ac- 04 tnat $ ahsssi. tsoeSfl would. be aajoyod, after wM$fe the battf set would tb» CHURCH SERVICES IN SOUTHERN CITY. THE be If eld in this city and Hoclr Falls I river w fiTf fiv AT? MT? YTP A Augu 8 t28. This is a National affair ±W ^ V/ll I UB M&All/U. and will bring many strangers to the city, Heretofore it has been held at Freeport, the home of the order, but through the efforts of Alex McNeil and several others, it bas been secured for this place. This will be a great day for Sterling and Bock Falls and it is hoped that the people will take an interest in the matter and help to make the occasion a grand success. Among other speakers, the Rev. C. 0. Snyder, of Riverside, will be here. The gentleman. Is well known among the Knights of the Globe and the .order is to be congratulated upon Securing his services upon this occasion. UANQUET AT RANDOLPH HOUSE. Splendid Itepast Served and Fine Speeches Oiren. At 10 o'clock the banquet was announced. The guests had all assembl ed at the Randolph House and soon the greater number were seated about the handsomely decorated tables. The dining room was a place of beauty. It was handsomely adorned with flags and bunting in great profusion; the design was artistic and it reflected a great deal of credit upon those who .had the decoration in charge. The divine blessing was invoked by W. T. Tuttle. The menu was elaborate and finely served. It was as follows: •< Menu. Escallopcil Oysters Cold Turkey -Cold Ham Chicken Salad Jx>bster Salad Itolls • Olives . ., Pickles' Assorted Cake Fruit Vanilla Ice Cream : Coltoe.f When the repast was finished, the assembly was called to order by the king of toast > masters, Col. Moses Dillon. The colonel has not been seen in this capacity for some time and all were glad tofcear his voice again and to laugh at the .clever introductory speeches, such as only he is capable of making. .,.. Haskell'» Clever Speech. ,, The-first subject.wasVOurEmblem,'. 1 responded to by Sir Knight Walter N. Haskell. He said-that it would be necessary to reveal some of the secrets of the order in order to talk intelligent ly on his subject. He spoke of emblems in general, saying that they all mean a great deal'to the wearer. The little bronze button, worn by the members of the GranArm y of the Republic, means more tp the wearer than any other insignia save the banner, in honor of which it is worn, the American flag. Mr. Haskell then exhibited to his hearers the Knights of the Globe badge and* proceeded to explain Its mysteries. The effort was one of the cleverest things that bas been heard in tlon was rediculously funny, both in the subject matter and the manner oi delivery, Mr. Haskell has a^dry-hu mor about him that kept his audience in continual laughter/ The gentleman made a decided hit and it will be some time before the capital address will be forgotten by those who heard it, PJuoky (little Greece. "Greece^ was the topic assigned to Judge H, C. Ward. The gentleman said that it would take volumns to tell about this little country. All of history, all of art, all of literature had its birth in Greece. The Christian religion is extant to today because the writings of the Propbejts were preserved in the Greek language. Greece has always had to a strong degree, the prin piples of progress. It has always been a lover of peace, but never could be trampled upon with impunity. Mr, Ward paid a glowing tribute to the present attitude of the plucky little country towards its neighbors, the murdering Turks, and cried shame upon. the larger nations who have not the moral stamina to take a similar action. "God Bless King George,"said hei "and confound bis enemies," At the/close of the excellent address, Alex McNeil arose and proposed the Knights of the G16be cheer tor plucky little Greece. It was given with a will. , Culm wad Her Troubles. ~ Sir Knight Thomas Diller gave an In- strnctive and interesting address on "Cuba." He teld of the size of the lit- tie Island, showing that its population Is abouf ten thousand less, than, that of the State of Illinois. He gave a good idea of its location and of its splendid resources. He.told of the ups and downs of the Cuban's, giving « clear idea of the conditions which have led up to the present state of things. The main cause of the present war, said he, a the fact that the Cubans have been heavily taxed without being allowed any represaatatioo. He told of the schemes of Generals Marti sad , sod'of how? th# w*e atamd oat The Sunday School SongfM-Bftd Manner* of Church Uoen—Sermon bjr »«". Butler— Services In Both Engllih and 8panUh— Sunday At lemoon a Osla Time. Hotel Iturblde.Feb. 28.-~One o'clock. I have just returned from service at the Trinity M. E. church. It is in a large stone block. Passing through an Afchway, on one side is the Sunday School room, floor carpeted, organ and chairs. About fifty children, a lady superintendent, who led the singing in a clear voice, JRef reehlng 'to hear our familiar hymns, Showers of Blessing, Wonderful Words of Life. We sat with the adult class. A. stranger, a crank advanced the theory that the world IB growing worse. I said its a pity we are all going to the, devil. Church In the large room, square, plaster decoration, over the pulpit on the back wall, Lord's Prayer, Creed, Ten Commandments In Spanish. The name of this church on the outside, Temple de la Santissina Trinidad. More familiar hymns: ~ Come, then Almighty King, America, Greenland's Icy Mountains. Callaa and geraniums on the pulpit. A good audience of American residents and visitors. For half an hour after opening, they came dropping in. Bad manners for careless people to disturb devotions of others. Why do. ushers show these laggards to the front place, and not give the worst seats in the synagogue. Make laziness odious. Dr. Butler based his address on Luke 10:17. He gave a sketch of the misery Mexico has suffered under the rule of Spain, her revolt in 1810, independence in 1821, and the religious work of the country since. Juarez believed that the future prosperity of Mexico depended upon Protestantism. Within last thirty years,-' Presbyterians, Baptists, Congregatlonalists, Quakers, Episcopalians, had established missions and there are now 615 different congregations, 18,000 communicants, 60,000 adherents In Mexico. Much credit Is due the colporteurs of American Tract Society, who distributed bibles and tracts among the people, who gladly received them. As the bull fight comes off this afternoon, and Dr. Butler evidently doubted the ability of the editors to withstand the'temptation, he playfully suggested before the plate was passed.that every wicked editor put into the offering the price of the ticket for the bull fight. I do not believe they did, judging by the plate when~ it passedTVme; That's the world:_a dimerfor charity,a dollarior devi|try. .English service over, church in Spanish. A young Mexican Minister. It sounded odd to hear our old hymns, in a strange language. But we are all Worshipers of the same God, and the same spirit should prevade every thoughtful heart. It made me feel sad as I looked over the Spanish audience. Several men were In their dirty clothes, soiled linen, haggard faces, but how earnestly they listened to the^ words of life. Poor fellows, what a miserable education and training. How they would appre elate our privileges! '• Another scene at the plaza^ in front of the old cathedral, What a bedlam. A regular Fourth of July, Rich and poor in thousands, Band playing, wares on sidewalks, all laughing and smoking. Liveliest day of week. Puuch and Judy. Some stores were closed this morning, but at noon the shutters are taken down.. This is the European Sunday of all Latin countries. .Oh, Lord, how long! Let us save our Puritan Sunday. , , In fact, all tn.e shops are doing a rushing business. In a back street all tiie groceries, meat shops, bakeries, sa- loqtia full of customers, The fashionable promenades Crowded with men and women in their best bib and tucker. A wild time, and one is %lmosV ashamed to be out, This is one draw-? back of travel, away from home and Sunday reading. Quite warm now. I started At 7 with overcoat, but find It a, burdea/ »ow at A Sweetmeat, fruit and cake 1 atands. by the hundred. Circue day. At tins old cathedral a spacious edifice, rich la elegant paintings, but a common, board Moor, worn smooth sad fall of dust HAD A NAR3QW ESCAPE. Charles 8hrbed«r BTni » «nce In Elkhorn Creek. . Charles Shroeder, of .West Scienc* Kldge, is the hero of the honr. Mr. Shroeder came as near to loeiag ,hlB life in the roaring, foaming depth* of the Elkhorn Tuesday afternoon aa he ever cares to. Not only did he have a halrbreath escape, but he is mtnoa eight dollars worth of tihlckens, a twenty-eight dollar set of new harness, thirty-six] dollars in money, a good suit of clothes,and as far as is known, a team of good horses. The accident happened while fording . th'e Elkhorn. Mr. Shroeder has crossed the creek, going east, early in the afternoon, driving a team of hors.es hitched to a light wagon, .and to all appearances the ford was perfectly oafe. Ob the return trip, however, when" out in the middle of the stream, the horsea .'.< suddenly went down, quickly followed by the wagon. The box was floated from its place and Mr. Shroeder waa , compelled to jump for his life. He . grabbed the horses, thinking that'he ', might be able to steer them to shore, ; but his efforts were unavailing;and all • «were borne down the stream for a ^distance of nearly a mile before' any re»", <' lief was obtained. Charley finally suc-\ , . ceeded In extricating himself from the mix-up by grabbing bold of a branch of a tree banging out over the creek. " •' So exhausted was he, that for a time , he was almost unconscious,,. He made . , J^is way to town on foot and told of.«, • the accident. This, morning be and -, several others started out in pursuit ot ;,.>,. the horses which were, when last eaen, struggling with the swift current,of \V the Elkhorn. It baa not been learned,' ^' as yet, whether the search, was a sue-' ;•, •" cess or not. • ,.'•<The accident cannot be accounted . • for; the ford was all right at the time ' '< of the first.crossing, and shortly before ',.<-/'• Mr. Schroeder's return trip, another':??" team had crossed it safely. The creek 1 ;' -'" is high, and it is thought ,by some that;''' ; ice had become lodged in the bbttgrn, V and.that a part of it had broken loose •-•.,' between the two fordlngs. However , this may be, Charlie is sure that he V\" does not care to repeat the experience.- •' • of Ms. iyj<$ taevea-m.onthji.old, MARRIED TUESDAY EVENING. * Charles Keiser and Clara BamBdell United • (or Life. . • \ • The wedding of Mr. Charles Eelger and Miss Clara Ramsdell waa solemnized at 8 o'clock last evening at the residence of the brides' parents, Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Ramedell, The ceremony was performed by the _ • Rev. Theodore Crowl before •-&•' std&ll' company r compoaed of relatlvea of the contracting parties and a,very few old- friends of. the family: ' i The bride was dressed In a handsome brown silk costume and. wore cream roses, and the groom wore the usual ' evening drees for men. After the ceremony, an elegant wedding supper was served, and the remainder of the evening was spent to* ', one of those jolly times 'that la only • possible where all are intimately ac- v qualnted, • - ' Mr. and Mrs. Reiger. will •' reside, at i the home of Mr. and Mrs. .Ramsdell. for a short time until their home on ,. Ninth avenue is-prepared,for occupan- • cy, A wlde'clrcle of friends extejuJI, many good wishes to this young couple who have juat taken this .important step In their lives. '•-..,.' HELD A BUSINESS; MEETING. Good gpeecUoa Made by Members of Fourth Street X-eague. The regular monthly business meeting of the Fourth Street Methodist JBp- worth keagua was held in the" bhurob. parlors,. Tuesday evening. Repocts were received from--th« ehairiW of each of the seven departments of 4be League work, Each presented a highly gratifying statement of tlon of affaire in his brsa^a of work,; Ai the ^onclusioa of tha nsaa meotlug n?e apeechea the vital tolote of made by members of the W, T. Eoseberry spoke *f W- A, Brows, of regularity; Jto, la H. Mack, of punctuality; |f, Hoatetter, of personality «n4 sr, of eoolablljty. All of were excttoat. Bw, J. Matlaek thea W44<*" « brief eouce meeting wa^oae of ive

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