Sterling Standard from Sterling, Illinois on March 25, 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 25, 1897
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S,' so/ NO. ILLINOIS THUBBDAY, MARCH 25.1897 I1JO A RA5UWAY. UOHTO W*S*. . i«0, 9* PfcGifiQ Kzpr0!ui-..** .^*«^.«. Ko. I, Overland Limited — .*..,*. Mo. T, Iowa and Dakota BXp. T*;«O,.... Ho, 17. Staling PMseBfter (art.)... +7:86 p.m. Ho, 6, Bella mine Pass. „ +4:23 p. in. Bo, li.OUntsapMBWjger •_.. «2:l5p. m. Wo, m, Freight......... *7:ao a. m. ili4? >. m, »8:Blp»m. Ko. ft. Atlantic Express »„. |g:00a.m. f a, a, OTerlftDdUmlted-,........ -4:29 a, in. o, B, Chicago Express—--_ *6:29 a. m. ». 10,Sterling Fswenger(leave)— 46:55 turn. Ho; 4, BeUe mine Pass. —....... tio:«3 ft. m, Sto, 14, I>6» Molnes Fanaenger t3:32p. m, Ho, 12, Clinton Passenger.......— 16:05 p.m. Ro,il6,Freight *6:«p.m. •bally. tDaily except Sunday. Sunday only I Dayly, except Monday. W. A, MARSH, CE10AQO BUBUMQTON*' QTOJCY BT, Arrived from Bait. 9 Pas8eng'r---8:40p.HJ. 81 Freight-—6-.00 a.m. 83 Freight-.12:30p.m. Arrive from West. <Jo!ng Bait. tO FMlienK ? r..e:GO&.m. Ml Freight.—0:COp.m. M Freight.... 1:30p.m. Going West. T PM8enR'r-.8!ioa.m. M FMgeng r«8:00p.m. 0fi yrcl^jllt.....6.15 a*DQ. ._ _ .« v ...-.--..- vr . —. Ho 7 make* close connection at Denrook with tnina tot all stations en Mendota and Cllntoa brsaoh: aloo BaYanna and Dubnque. • <. No, BO makes close connections with main line trains at Gale*burg, both ,«ut and west; for KatuiuCity, Omaha, Denver, etc., etc.: aUo tor St. Louis, connecting with train No. i at Book UlWid. ••' - , ... ; - , _-. .-.,_" BAILWA7 AT DEOH. GOINO SOUTH. nuiil Pass., Daily, except Sunday... ..;..s:28 a. m Through Paas., I>ally 9:37 a. m JOHN 0. L4W AND fiTBRUNQ, ILLS. HfiNRY C. WARD, LAWYER. SUITE I, ACADEMY OP MUSIC BLOCK, STERLING, ILLS. A« Ja Ijje ol the Coanfei Court will be la Morrteon on MDndajiftndFrldayiescJi week. J. W. ALEXANDER, Attpraey at Low, Notary Public, tad Jettice of tbe Peace, ATBRLlNO, - ILLINOIS. - «olteaMot) » promptly attended to. Kefers to First Rational Bank ot BterUiwr.. IlilnoU. Through Pass., Dally 9:37 a. m Bloonnngton rass.JDally.except Sunday 4 :W p.m MendotaFrelght, lially.except 8unday.il :<D a. m • GOINO NOBTH. , Dubuque Pass., Dally, except Sunday...6:43 a. m Through Pass., Dally:. , 4:68 p. m " JUwal Panu.. Dally, except Sunday..... 11:60 p. m Freight, Dally, except tfunday 11:10 a. m Veterinary Surgeons. JH O. HOOVER, D. V. S. •' , • , -OFFICE- ;, . AT MEYERS & BSHLBMAN'S DRUG STORE. Hospital, Cor. Third AT«. and »ltth BU: ; , Harrison Tol., Residence, 00; Office, IB, Eegldence, aixth Are.. Nortu ol Bterlliuc Bonool. DB. (0. E. WRIGHT, Veterinary Surgeon and Dentist. Office and Veterinarian* at \Vrlght & Do's, Uvcry,a0dB^rd|ng Stables. Cor, W. XJilrd St. and B'AVe.' 8TERL1MO, IUXN013. ( »'• Whlteslde Harrison .Telephoneis; - ' • JARVIS DINSMOOR, LAWYER. Special Attention to Chincery Matters. OVVXCCBD • OverBrown'j Drof Stare, cor, 3d & Uca«l,' WALTER N. HASKELJL, LAW AND PATENT ATTORNEY. .' ' (Money to Loan.) _gj>«t Thl«-d Street, Beal Estate and Inauranoe. J. P. HE3SLINQ, Beal Estate, and Fire Insurance. Nona but Sellable Companies BeprM«nt«d. • 1H AOADKUX MtJBIO BX.OOK. Boom 0. , Phyalolans. Or. C. A. MUELLER, Physician and Surgeon: . Offlca-Academy ot Muiio, Boom ». B«*l(!eno«— 308 Fourth AT«. Office Boon: 9-n a. to.; S-4 p. m.; 7—8 p. m. T—VerToua and Women'a W. B. CAROLUS, fl. D. Diseases ol the Liver, Stomach, Bowels aad Kldneyi treated BOCceBiftslIj. 0«lce Hours i ta 4 P. H., and 7 to i P. n. T«!*pbba«iRw.«. Office find itosldenoe, 408 First Arenne, STERLINQ, ILLINOIS. ; . ~^FRAWK ANTHONY, ^l.D., r PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON: \ OPFICB COR; lit AYE. aid FOURTH ST. Uosldence N.. W.Cor. Ate. B and Fourth Street, STBRLINQ, ILLINOIS. " J. P. KEEPER, V. .•'•.' JANE REID KEEPER, PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONS. OFPICB AND RESIDENCE; ' 4A8 flrat ATeoae. Botb Telepuones, STERLING, -. . ILLINOIS. S. J. WICKBN5, REAL ESTATE DBALER. VABU I.OAK8 A SPECIALTY. ; , Office Over RosenthaTs Clothlnj Store, »• W. Comer Blwt ATO. and Third Bt, "'• D. L. MAXWELL, :; '-" ; . : ;'•'"' DEALER IN ', • . ••••, ; -.' Real Estate, WALL 8TBEET. N. L/HBCKBO.N, REAL ESTATE BROKER. INSUBANOB AHD LOANS. HOQMS WOK Bent. Property Bought '-.• »od Sold on B4uuon«bl« Tenno. Alto Kotary Pnbllo. Office. Cor. 8d and Locnat St., Sterling, Insurance and^Reny^ E. M. Ehersoie, Gait House Block. A.C. SMITH, M.!p., PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON. Office Up Stairs, 8 Dust 'Third Street, Over Perry's Prog Store. > BftfdeoM aoa etb' Aveaqe. - - Music. •.>'•• :• ' '• Best of AU is of .... INSTRUMENTAL For Terms, enquire at Aldrloh'fl .Mualo Store, West/Third Street. Musical Instruction Given on Violin, Cornet, Piano, Mandoline or any Wind or Stringed Instrument -T-.--.-J, KORN r Musical Conductor Keystone Reg. Band and Sterling Concert Orch. Hardin's Muaio Store. Crescent, NEW BRAND OF CIGARS " • Manufactured by : - : F. COGHRAN. . .___ _ ..... _._ .__r THE STAES TMfc HEB. I EASTERN INSURANCE REPORTS. MADAM CALDWELL READS TINY OF STERLING PEOPLE. Tha tfcdf HM t/oofc-.ed Into the Fntnro of MAD? of sterling'! Best People—She Be, 1I«T»* » Man'g Dentloy U Mapped out From Bis Birth. . THE JUNIOR * J3R. THO£. W. BPCKW1TH, DENTAL OFFICE,: National Bask OSes ttouriH-l^o 13; 1 to 4. NewCigarandNewsStaDd In Oalt House BJock has. in stock the finest line of Havana and Domestic Cigars in the city. Also a full Hne of TOBACCO, an4 ^ we solicit. »omc of your NBW5 AND PERIODICAL PATRONAGE. • ' "When B child is bprn Into this world, frotn the moment It draws Its first breath of life, its destiny is marked, and it cannot escape that destiny. Through my art, I am able, to read-that destiny'along general lines." These words were spoken to a reporter for the STANDARD by Madam Caldwell, the astrologer, who has been looking Into the horoscope of many of Sterling's citizens of all ages and conditions during tbe past week or more. The Madam is located in rooms at the Wallace House. She is an aged English lady, who has practiced her art for more than forty years. As will be seen by the above remark, she la a pronounced fatalist, ; "I do not attempt to go into details," the Madam continued. "For instance, when I was born, my grand-father, who was an astrologer, read my horoscope and said that in my old age I should travel to a foreign land. I came to America less than a year ago." ___MadamjCaldwell has been liberally patronized during her stay In Sterling. She has pointed out the destinies of mano of Sterling's .society ladies and gentlemen. v • ', Madam Caldwell is a woman, of considerable education acd is welll informed. Among her patrons since her residence here have been many ladles of the best families in Sterling. The destinies of individuals, as read from the positions of the stars, are given fluently and in good language. As before stated, Madam^ Caldwell is descended from -a family of astrologers and she is thoroughly conversant with her art, She-cites many instances in which her prophecies have been fulfilled.-; All horoscopes are read In private. .;•'•'. ; *•'.'•''••• ..'' .:..:•. - .:!•'• "Madam," ventured-, the reporter, "you have never seen me previous to this time, and if good, fortune; favors you, you will-not soon again Save the opportunity. Now, can you tell me something of myself without knowing the day and date of my birth ?" • •' - ; "I can'say nothing definite concerning 'your—destiny,^—announced;- the madam. "You are a young man of refined tastes, good habits, honest, honorable, industrious;and inclined to be fiomewhatehy. You-—.". "I beg your pardon," came the involuntary interruption. "You know" my occupation?" . V • ; "Oh, yes, but understand, me, I'm not practicing my art. I know this by in- tiution, a sbrt^of Sherlock Holmes instinct, as Jt were.'.' «. At this juncture there ensued an animated discussion as to whether or no Mr. Sherlock Holmes was killed at : an opportune moment and as to whether Dr. Watson deserves to be censured of commended for bis part in tbe passing hence of the greatest detective. Tbe madam; expressed herself as believing that Sherlock Holmes had fulfilled his mission on earth and that he died when his time.came. She also expressed some doubts as to the ability of Mr. John Kendrlck. JBangs to vbrlng him back to earth through the "Pursuit of the House Boat on the Styx." / i "Madam," said the reporter, "I was born on Saturday, December— r , 18-—. How am 1 to wind up my career on this yale of tears ?" The madam threw up her hands in horror as she said: ' "Young man, you were born on black Saturday, Saturn was in tbe ascendent and the sign of the moon bodes no good. You will lead a terrible life in its later years and you will die a tragic death. You can lie, Bwear and steal. Your future is horrible. You; will commit a most repulsive crime and you will—." . .: ; "Excuse me. Madam," weakly ventured the visitor, "I have already over- sUyed my limit. ''Anyhow this game's tooBtlff for me." /.-, '>•<... Information Can btt Obtained by rtendlng Them. Information aa to one of the many avenues through which the money of the WestiB drawn to and by the East, can be obtained by a perusal of the annual reports of eastern Insurance companies, now in course of publication In the Chicago papers. It will there appear that the premiums received per annum in the State of Illinois by thesb companies are from two to six times the amount paid for losses in the State. For.instance, the Buffalo Commercial Insurance Company reports having received from Illinois during the year premiums ' amounting to §8,878.20, while the amount paid for losses throughout the State for the same period aggregated 31,912.20, or less than one-fourth ttie amount sent out of the State. The > Agricultural Insurance Company, of Watertown, N. Y., reports as received 8113.577.92; paid back for losses, 847,071.29, or less than one- half. These are merely typical of doz eno of like Instances. The many societies in this State, having, as ad j tine- tlve, an assessment system of life Insurance, serve In a large measure, to keep the money at home, which other- wlse'.would be also exported for life. With the capital owned In this State, it la surprising that a greater amount of fire insurance is -not_f urnlBhed__by_ domestic companies. 'In this field, reliable companies, located at suitable points throughout the State.might safely furnish such insurance with the p'ub- Ho advantage of stopping this constant drain of capital from the State. THE VOLUNTEERS OF AMERICA. KILLED BY THE CARS. MANN STRUCK BY A NORTH WESTERN FREIGHT. The Vetarnn Mall Carrie* Met ;i}«»th In a Horrible Manner While Croufng the Tra*k Wednesday Afternoon—Be lived But n Short Time. ' Wallace Mann, who haa for many years transferred the mail between this city and Rock Falls and also acted as carrier between the. pest office and mail trains, was struck by engine -No, 497 at the North Western station at 4:15 o'clock Wednesday afternoon and mortally injured. He died in the baggage room of the station a(;6:04 In the evening. The immediate cause of his death was a blow on the back, of his head, which shattered the skull. His right foot and ankle were also badly crushed under the wheels; the latter wound was the only one received from this source. Mr. Mann arrived at the' station 'at hla usual time and transferred the mall sacks from the wagon to the truck, which he used to carry them to the train. He Imme'dlately started west on the platform, pushing his truck before him toward thecrosslng.wherethe mail and baggage trucks crossed the* north track. Evidently he did not see Tho Corps WBS Fermaiiently Ur^itnlred , , Monday. . The Sterling Post of the Volunteers of America met and organized March 22,. Major Duncan presided at the meeting, which opened by singing "What a Friend we .Have in Jeaua." After a prayer by.' Major Duncan the following recruits were enrolled:Jamea Evans, Lev! Bresaler, Lottie Sheppard, Atobey^arden.MrB. A. Johnston, Mrs. Abrahamson, Mrs. S. Hyde, Timothy Burdliikr; M^'M> F. Spalabury, - Mrs. M. Snyd^r,.'E|la McIean.T, Lockwood Mr. BrookeiAugnat.Anderson,William OebornjMn and Mrs. Sheppard. The foliowing; .offlcera were then elected : r -Treasurer; 'Ambey- Harden Orderly Ser^Jnt, Jnmes Evans; Secre tary, Ella McLean; Door Sergeant Mrs. Sheppard; Recruiting Sergeant, T Lockwood; Sabbath School Superiu tendeht.Mrs. McElhaney; Color Ser geant—Tj. S. Flag—Mrs. Brooke; Vol unteer standard, Mrs. Anderson; Vol unteer Gazette reporter, Mrs. Johnson Auditor, George P. Perryj-Publication Sergeant, Lottie Sb-eppard; Trustees Mesdames Hyde and Spalsbury. Capt. C. Wilson and wife, who .re cently arrived here, are in command. The corps is now in : fino condition and it expects soon to move to a build Ing on Third street. TOOK HIS OWN'LIFE. —Samuel Diller reports Tuesday as being one of the worst days he has ever experienced in a business way. Though the day waa one of those which -gener* ally fill feed sheds with the iarmere 1 teams, Mr. Diller had but two customers. The fact is no one drove out whp could possibly help it.. —The Garden State National Building and Loan Association, of Chicago, which was represented here by J, F. Buck, has become insolvent and is now in the hands of a receiver. This is the third National Association that haa durfBg |he j»a8t year, that wa& Jnmes gcarrltt lianas Illuisolf In I'r'oph- , etatown. ' Jamts Scarritt, of. Prophetstown, hung himself in a barn belonglrg.to B. 0. Fprkey, Sunday moruing. The jury held an inquest Monday and gave the verdict that the man'died by his own hand. It is thought that the deed was caused by despphdency over poor health. The remain's were buried Tuesday, the'iuneral taking place in the Cougregational church. Rev. Alden ofliciated. . ' , The deceased was a man of about fifty years of age, He leaves one daughter, who lives in Iowa, to mourn his death, He was well known in ffro- phetatown, having resided there • for a number of years; and was well liked by everybody, V'V: ."...• Mr.'Scarritt left no word or' explanation regarding the cause of his troubles. He arose, as usua.1, Sunday morning and went out doors'. Thenext'that was seen of him he was hanging in the barn, dead. He was discovered by the chore man. Hls^daughter came to e,t- tendthe funeraj. , ; ,.* This is the first euicide In the historj of Prophetstown: "•• ^;—; ; Call (or SuttYttKe Cuuveutlotia. All friencfa of justice qiid eijual rights in WhiU'elde couuty, are urgently invited to meet in inasa convention in Unlverjialiat otmrch.Mordaon, April 13 and U, 1897, The Convention will be held under the joint auspiqea of the National A«n%rieaa Woman' Suffrage Association aud the Illjuoia Equal Suffrage Association, Abie speakera will be present, sad un entertaining, lastructive program w^ll be provided, tlon from the west. A number of the railroad employes noticed him moving toward tbe crossing, but thought that he would not attempt to cross before the train had passed. ' When too, late they saw the old man push the tiuck upon the , track and knew that he was doomed. Engineer Coleman saw the impending horror and blew the engines' whistle, but all to no purpose, Mr. Mann was between the rails in the center 'of the track, while the truck bad passed over when he was struck by the pilot. He was carried off his feet, falling backward on the pilot, and it is supposed that it was then that he received the terrible wound upon his head. The .engine carried him up the track for thirty i'eet, when be slipped from the pilot to the ground. When the train was stopped, the victim was found jammed against the north side of the south platform. The' right leg had been badly crushed near 'the ankle by the wheels of the cars. The wheels of the eighth car had passed over the foot- before the train was stopped. Dr. Frank Anthony was summoned hurri.Uy and arrived a few minutes after the victim had been carried into the baggage room. A slight examination showed that Mr. Mann could not be relieved and that his death was 1m- ineut. He lay in the baggage room oti a stretcher until his death occurrd at 6:04. Dr. Anthony remained with him un til death took place. With the excep tlon of the .crushed foot and a slight abrasion under the left eye7the~~body r showed no marks of violence, the fatal wound on the head being on the back part. • After death had taken place the body was turned over to Undertaker Fred Geyer, of Rock Falls, who removed it to his place of business,, where it remained until after the Coroners' jury had viewed the remains 'this morning. Coroner Baird arrived in the city last evening and early this morning impanelled his jury as follows; J. W. Alexander, Foreman; S. T. Shirley, L. L. Emmons, Jr., W. R. Klrt, Louis Oltmans and N. F. Petti tt'. After viewing the remains, tbe'jury were 'excused to meet In J. W. Alexander's office ' at 1 o'clock, where the' inquest wjll be held. ThU waa necessary 6n account of the inability of the train crew to be present at an earlier hour. fairs, nerer worrying ftboot tbotd of othert. ft* was a hard worker *ad fio fault waa eret fonnfl with tbe snaaow In which his wotic W*B perforated, Mr. Mann was at* regaiar 6s <*Id«i' work*. He 'WM ^peclftHy welt pns- serred; though •Blscty-stt^i years of age* he was always fkt bfs post. Once —about ten years ftfo—hd -wfta kept from work bf a ;eerefe lllneas, *nd later, he Bnstained a frfrcture of A lif f confining him to his house for-some time. Aside from these, i* Sa thought; that the gentleman never missed a day during his thirteen yea» ot servj^. The deceased was hind InJhls .family, and. his energy and faithfuloesa we're -' universally admired. ,116 carried, a life Insurance policy.of 85^000 in inn "Mot* ual iteserve.fund Life Association, -* The entire community deeply sym* patblzesjwith the grief-stricken family In this their hour of terrible afUlction, The funeral will be held at the hoos©/ Friday afte'rnobn at 2^) o'clock. On Saturday morning the -body- will be taken to Lyndon ,for bnrlal on the 8 o'clock train, Bev. Theodore Crowl , will officiate at the funeral and will accompany the remains to t -Lyfadon.' IN JUDGE; WARD'S COURT,'• , 1 '_— - * * t, JBuilueai Trangactud There Dorlnr th* .Past Week. ••' i "• , ' • PROBATE COURT. ' ' —In-re-appllcation for admission ''of-, Walter Hagerman to Institute foV i'tfe- ble-minded Children. Notice of application flled, In re-application to hate Frederick S.'Ulrlch sent to/Industrial School, Cause heard and said Ulrlch remanded '* to care of parejnts ^pending his admission to aatd school. Estate of Samuel b'paugler. PetittoQ to'sell real estate to pay debts filed, '' summons issued. , ' Estate of John C. Ulrich, Lettera * of administration issued to Job E. Greenman., ' Estate of.Wm.M. Kilgour. Report of guardian in matter of Will S. Kilgour, minor, filed and approved, . Estate of Wm. Taylor. Claims "'allowed:* George Arnett 8150.18' and Thomas Bulger,'$161.68. ., t MARRIAGE LICENSES. v Paul Erwin Sawyer, Mary Gladh'lli, Albany. Walter F. Cady, Geneseo, and 0. Myrtle Lament, Prophetstown, Henry Irion, Ustlck, and- Lattra Crump, Unlonvllle. , Melvln S. .Hamilton and Hattie Ta> nell, Fulton. .Charles A. Van Drew and Kittle L. Walton, Sterling. THE OF M«."MANN. A Short Sketch of a M«m Who Old HU Work Well, • ' Wallace Mann "wag born in North Franklin, Delaware county, N, Y., Aug. 22, 1830. He came West with Giles Green, settling in Lyndon, March 4,1854. Mrs. Giles Green la a cousin and adopted Bister of the deceased. Mr. Mann was one of & family of twelve children. Of these, three brothers and. three Bisters are flow living. The deceased was married Nov. 7, 1860, at Lyndon, toThiUnda Hitter. To ,he coupler were born three children, but one of whom, Miss Grace Manu, ia now living. Mr. Mann baa carried the mail be- •ween Sterling and Rock Falls and 'rom the two post offices tij> the station or a little more than thirteen yearn Ha waa well known throughout the wo cities end big familiar form will be sadly missed. He w&£ a K^ a of a ' quiet t retiring nature; a mm wh'0 si-; attended strictly to hi$ owa REAL ESTATE 1 O. J. BIdckiston to H. H. Walte.landt in Fenton, §100, • • f • L. S. Pennlngton to E, C. Browns tot ,in Sterling, S500. -,_ ' -, Mlchuel Carney to Henry Schinleber, land in Portland, $G,COQ, J3dith B. Sidei} tpj;homas_jloblnson,' .,- Sr.rloHirKocTrFalis,'§1,500. • ^ ''. • Thomas KobiDBon.Sr., 'to Edith 11. ''., Sides, lot In Hock Falls, S1.20Q. •, '', i Wm. Annan to W. H. Oberholtzer, '' land in Union Grove, $500. • - f , A. W, Hardy to LA. Lewjs, land ia ^ j. Me, Pieasant, 85,000.' '' '.,">,'*' J. II. Turner to S, M. McBride, lot«r,;\ in Prophetstown, 82,500. (t •'? ~> F. B. Schmtid to Frederick ShuitE;,V',, lots in Prophetatown, 81,OCO, .-.". '«"•;} JamtsS. Pollard to Jane E. Towaa- '\-' end, land in Tampico, 826,000. x • .-•: <l i J. G. Manahau to W. M. Kourk, lut / •' in Sterling, 8150. . -i J .. Same to E. T. Rourk, lot in Sterling' ' ®150.. ; • , In HopkiDSj 81GO. Mary C. Church to 3< T. in Sterling, 8175, ., » Elizabeth Qalt to Thomas In Sterling, 8175, : Jane Clark to J, M. ^ E. C, Kldfljafc' in Morrison^ 81,000. " William Alldrltt, heirs to W. dritt, land Jn Clyde, 84,000. Viola B.Pearsoa to W. H. Hooytr^ in Qeoesee, $5,200, v ! •In »letter received by F, A, Jjeit from Ben Eick, who is now in Florid a, the latter baa a'great deal tp saj regarding ,the abundance of game and the ease with which it can' be bagged, Mr. Eick ^ayVhie has shot qunii, turl keys, curlew, squirrels 3Ud-j»afebUs innumerable. The letter gives a grAihie description of an ftlligatejp huat <lu?iag the progress of which beveu « ged. Judging from the letter, is in the ceut«r of a ' Mrs. J. W, daughters, pf JS^kesaon, visitlcg Mrs, Stevens' Merithew. * S. tUis woroSjag l^f Wlii.

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