Sterling Standard from Sterling, Illinois on March 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, March 25, 1897
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Page 7
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**Vr v. r ~* P~ 'ygg Sy r '-'" T -p^*-' c ' < t ir^j*-* tsil •••'•-S t -r s~ T*; TOTS OTwfc^P. D t-A. M. - _„ ^ - _ ^ . O, Wlataw, John OtW a« _ Attorney— E, 1* Bhrtdon. , P6i«t im»- 09f$rtinent— A, 0. Btwitey. Orty Rajrf«*8r^w. o. HoTbrook. H«»tttOos3unfMtcm*r— IWi B. 1* toow. . A. B WB*. B. HeKeO. Ward, A. B. IttM, S. JX, i B«Km<l Wfttd, W. B. OnrtU. B. H. ; Third Ward, A. 8. OoodelL B. L. At' lick Falls Professional Men, Attorney*, H. L, BHBLTKJH. WHITE & and .Coiinsellofs si. La Monet Loaned on Bcol Estate, Kf r* Bjr, i m>> li Mrs. Thurber, of Lyndon, Is here for a short time, visiting her daughter, Mrs, J, I. Bush, James Robb has been quite low for the past few days. His ailment seems to be the result of old age, a general breaking down. . , Tuesday Is the birthday of the father of City Clerk E;O. Winters. The father is eighty-eight".'years': r old today. He is' living In Coleta, The Rosebrooks will leave for Albany on Saturday for an over Sunday visit -with the parents of Mrs. Rosebrook,' Mr. and Mrs. Roff. Dr. Morrill is having his new tenant house built on his farm, three miles east-of town. H is tenant, Joseph Pechtl, is doing the work. John Ferris says that the 'man on his east farm, In Nelson township, intends sowing oats in a few days. This seems like rushing the season a'little. Mrs. Geo. Needham returned Thursday night from Prophetatown, where shehas] bten sick at the home of her mother for the past several weeks. ^ Charles'and Ed '.Woermaa; were out ^after ducks in Swan Lake : Thursday. After tramping all.day, they returned with a mink and a bird. Of ducks they 'shot nit.,: v . ;; <_"• • ; The Auditing Board of the town will , meet in regular session next Tuesday, 1 ..the Town,Clerk, March 30, »Thls being the last'Tuesday before the regular township election, A tramp aaked. Mrs. Hazen for a breakfast Monday forenoon. She told him she would if he would out up a little wood. He very nicely rubbed his hand?, backed off and meandered down the street. . , There Is a man in this town who is in the habit of getting up at 5 o'clock each morning. This morning he got qp,J>uiU_theJrea and hustled; around for an hour or more before he found that he bed got up at 4 o'clock. The Odd Fellows will bold their an- nual,festivitiea Apr. 26 in the Keystone ' Tabernacle.:,The machinery --will be moved out and ttye room used for epeaking purposes. This is the largest single room to be had in the ^ city. It : has a very large, seating capacity. ' This is getting the time'of year when maple sap has started its upward course and the sugar makers of the East are tapping the trees in the various camps. This Is done here also to a certain extent, only the trees are of the soft maple kind, The first to tap )u-re this season Is W. H. Middaugh at • his place west of town a mile. Clarence Sweet, of Gardenplaln, is being entertained bV, Miss Clara Babcock aud*other filends. Mr, Sweet will stay here for a few days and will 'then continue on to Walton to visit an uncle, who ifl the buttermaker in the eeperator there. It,has been seven years since Mr. Sweet visited Rock Falls and iie notes many improvements • in the city. > 33. W. Dow received a letter from hia b&Dtber, Clay Dow, last Thursday, who Ce. in West Polat, Mlsa. Hejs rites that bla radishes, peas, and other garden ea«8 are up and looking well. The grass ia up aad horses, ara getting a good living from it. Their brother, Tip, baa returned there from Lincoln, Neb., PS Itie health was poor In the West. W. If. Katie} expressed Thursday,to th§ Geneva Cyc,le Co., of Geneva, O., one of his new puncture proof bicycle si „ wae&ls for a pattern, ae that company is going to make eocpe to put upon the £l -' fts&rket. The wheel baa two good , uot possespd by other wheels ia uae—paoctuie proof and the fpttttf which every spoke in the whetl ^^«»* It will bs the wheel of the f u rnin of Frldny ground very much. There »oy frost ia the ground.' Vslissnt Knights A. J. McNeil snfl €sss Davis Will represent the part of tbe world at the great entertainment in Morrison soon. The Memorial Sunday sermon will be given by Rev. Kern In the Congregational church. Tbe G. A. R. and W. R. C. will attend In a b6dy. Jamea, H. Shaw will speak In the Montmbrency church , next Saturday ni#bt. This is the gentleman who will speak In r the Congregational church Sunday evening. Albert Early purchased Thursday" a horse of W. E. Llewellyn, to take the place of the one which recently died. Mr. Early keeps Sevan horses ready for work all of the time. M. Victor Goodrich has filed nomination papers for the office of Town Clerk? He and F. D. Rosebrook, the present incumbent, are the'only two nominees for that office. The house of F. C. Cramer, west of town, was damaged by lightning Friday evening to the amount of about ten dollars, It was insured^in the Palmyra Insurance Company. , William Reardon.who lives in Montmorency, is now able to ride to town. For many weeks he hovered at death's door. He had a surgical operation per- fqrmed for an aggravated rupture. Mrs. H. D. W. Bailey will continue her private school only one week longer before her vacation. She will commence again the latter part of May/ Her pupils are learning very rapidly. The reports that the Rev. George H. Wells, who was killed in Wisconsin was the Rev. George ..H. Wells, who used to preach in Rock Falls, is a mistake, They are two widely different men. A man who crossed the bridge over the Ramsay slough west of town a few milea Sunday,says hehad to put his feet oh the dash board to his buggy to keep from getting wet,s'o high was the water. This water backed up from the river. Mrs. Minnie Titus arrived home from Champaign and Rantoul Saturday night. She was gone two'weeks, visiting her mother. She came home by t'he way of Chicago. Her husband was here at the time the Shabbona express came and he took her at once to their home in South Montmorency. ' Edson Tumbleson is not expected home for several weeks. He went to his old home in Iowa to close up -his business. When that is completed, he will return to Rock Falls and will make thia city his home for the future and stay with his aged parents. Edson is a great acquisition to the society of this city." ,' ;• .; .-.•'::. • •' '."•• ' •'. '., . .'. . The Junior, Epworth League,, "are making arrangements for an egg social, to be held just before Easter, probably about tbe Friday before. Many of the children were given clay eggs with a slot In them, and some of the eggs are nearly full of pennies which the owners have obtained by a careful soliciting. W. H. Harper found, upon bis trip to Fort Snelllng, Minn'., 'that he was entitled to a share in his father's estate, but in order to break tbe will be would have to discover -the whereabouts - of : one or two sisters who have not been heard from for, nearly a half century and he thinks it too big an undertaking at his time of life. His share would be, about 84,000. * ' ^The people who attend the 1. 0.0. F> festivities here on April 20, will not suffer for want of places to get something to eat, for the probability is that the Hebekahs, Daughters of tbe Globe, Royal Neighbors, and the Christian church Ladies' Aid Society of Rock Falls'wlll all serve dinners and sup- pera In various empty stores. The profits, will be divided among many, ,The young child of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Lowry put one of its fingers In a small bole in an old wash basin Monday afternoon and it could not be gotten out for some time, the tin bad to be. cut with shears. , The affair caused much excitement and drew Jn many neighbors. George Canning .hearing the ch,ild was |n a hole and could not get out brought over bis saw, ecrew- driver and various other tools to assist, A letter from Mrs. Lou Woman Thompson, of Des Arc, Ark., eays the White river is very high, but no danger is apprehended from the water! as they are having farther east in, that State/ The brakes and all low places are very full of water, but that means no damage! - The grass on the prairies is long enough for cattle ta get their living finely. A.I1 garden truck ,ia up and growing nicely. The large posters have been printed announcing the'grand celebration of the I, O. p. F. of Lee, Whlteside and Ogle counties to be held in Rock Falls April 26. -Rev. Case Davis will be the orator of tbe day, »ad Moses Dillon will bu-tlie Marshal with & list of aides to Msist, There will be a grand parade in tbe afternoon, led by the- Keystone Sixth Regiment Baud, iu the evening will be a concert and dance. who gftrdPQ p» a " pHnfpd n^ one*. John Jancen, of Dixon, hm retaraed to worfc in the Keystone Company. He is the tool'dresser of the establishment. • i Ethelbert Lyls expects to try life in the country this season and'wlll go oat probably as-soon ss spring work commences. ' The Montmorency Gun Club did not bate their shoot Tuesday, at they, intended. The etorm was too severe. It needs a good day for such sport. Rock Falls probably has more couples who have been married a half .century than any other city of its size in the State. Fifty years of wedded life is a good while. William VanDrew tells a good story on himself concerning the snow storm. He says be struck out for his market and wandered away from the side walk, got stuck and had to be dug put by a passerby. This he vouchee for. Charles Brown, who has been visiting hia folks here from Spokane, Wash., says he is getting tired of lounging and is getting homesick to go back to his home and.wife. He will not, stay his full month, but will start back soon. His visit is ended, E. U. Taylor has just learned that tha wife of his friead, W. H. Wing, of Elgin, was burned Saturday morning In the house which caught fire in the attic. She went up to see what the matter was while her husband went to the fire alarm. She was unable to get down. . Ray McFalls is expected home some time today or this evening. He has been'working at Joneaboro, Ark., for several months until three weeks ago when he started for borne and has been in St. Louis ever since.. It is supposed that holias boon sick in that metropolis. -His mother sent him money to come.hbrne with. . A peep in the Y. M. C. A. rooms at any time during open hours, shows that the young men continue to go therewith unabated interest. It is a fine place to go and read, play games, use the gymnasium and see fellow friends and chat. It is much better than standing on a street corner or loafing in the stores. A letter to Mrs. Nettie Cole from La Salle says that her brother, Conductor Herbert Fitch, continues to improve from his accident. He is not yet able to work, but he js carried down to the yards and he" gives orders, and then he is carried,back home again. Being rolled through;a space eight inches wide, it is a wonder he "was not killed or more severely Injured. WOODMEN PICNIC ASSOCIATION Met In Aurora—"Will Picnic in Burlington Park Jane 17,' - . \ Royal Coy attende'd the meeting of the Northern Illinois Picnic Association of the Modern Woodmen of America, held In Aurora Tuesday. Mr. Coy went as a delegate from Rapids Camp of Rook Falls. There were dele* gates from seventy camps present. It was decided to hold 'their annual plcnlo on June 17, at Burlington Park. There will be grand excursions there that day from all points in this district, The day set for the picnic is the anniversary of the Battle of -Bunker--H111.- Thls day is ever memorable and.seems fitting to be the one to have a grand picnic on.. ' • .••• The Burlington system were very courteous to the delegates Tuesday, for they furnished free transportation and bought their meals at one of'the best hotels in the city, .-..-' THE KNIGHTS OF THE : GUOBE. Arrangements Made For the District An. nual Fionlo. •• Displte the fact that, the weather was stormy, there was a good turnout Wednesday at meeting,of the Knights of the Globe, Union Garrison NOJ 21. It was voted to go ahead and assist in the annual district picnic of the order, which was voted to be held In Sterling and Rock Falls Aug. 28. A committee waa created to assist the Sterling committee in the work. This committee consists of 0. E, Goodrich, A. J.Burdlck and J, G. Limerick. It Is expected the cities will be full, of people that day. The one held last year waa in Freeport, ~ Applications for membership were voted on. There Will be work next Tuesday night. • I.ODgre«t Street la Town. , . When the Main etre.et extension is opened and graded for driving purposes, that street will be the longest in the city aud will make the finest boulevard. The street starts at the west end of town and is known there as Riverton avenue. Near the residence of E, W, Dow, the name is changed-to Main street. Such it continues past the main business portion of .the city until the railroad tracks are reuehed. At the new extension, from there east along the-rives batik, it will be Oak Lawn boulevard) ending about where the great Ilannepiu can&l commences. The whole distance,.*must be nearly two oiiles. The street will make,a' beautiful flrivd aud w|H become very as such, SN THE AL CHURCH i,AST NIGHT, op by tltw €ho!r Comtnltt«>« to Fnnd* to Buy ChoSr Snppl!? JPrornsm C<m*»st«>di nf sr<j*tc, Roti.t*' and Despite the bad night and the fact that so many things going on in the city, there waa a good audience out to heat the program rendered for the benefit of tbe Congregational church ehoir. Although some of the promised pieces were hot rendered, owing to the failure of the participants to be present, the program was sufficiently long. The program opened with an organ voluntary by Miss Nellie Nirns, followed by an anthem bythe choir. The church can be congratulated upon its good choir. After a prayer by the pastor, Rev. H. A. Kern, the male quartette from the choir sang a sacred song very nicelyi This quartette is composed of Messrs. E. R. Ninas, E. R. Hopkins, Charles Sheldon and Alex Lyle. Mr. Sheldon sang the solo obligate. . .'•... The solo by Miss Mayme McAllister was a pretty song well sung,"The Song My Mother Used to Sing." A trio by Misses Nettie Lyon.Mame McAllister, and Mrs. Winnie Coward, was then sung which called forth much commendation, The reading by Hermon Long was a selection from Dombey & Son, by Charles Dickens. It was good of course for Mr, Long seems especially adapted for tbe rendering of Dickens' work. He chose for his reading, The Birth of the Son and the Death of Mrs. Dombey, He responded to an encore. It Is a pleasure to the Rock Falls people to listen to the'singing of Mrs, E. F. Ebersofe, of. Sterling. The next number was a solo by that lady. It is needless to "E ay thati it"was"pretty and rendered la her usual manner. - .Thenext waa a reading by Miss Flora Kirk, now of Sterling. It baa been a year or more since Miss Kirk left Rock Falls and she was greeted with cheers. She responded to an encore. Miss Kirk Is a good speaker. This was followed- by a duet by Mrs. Lyle Atkins and Mrs. Walter. Murray. "The Old Fashioned Bonnet Mother Wore!' was next sung by iiMiss! Jennie Parkhurst and Roy Kadel. It was nicely sung. This is one of the songs destined to live long. Mrs'. Millie Arey was organist. After a recitation by L. L. Emmons Jr., Mrs. Ebersole sang another one of her Impressionable songs,greatly pleasing the audience. • . The reading by Mrs. Sadie Atkins in costume was irresistibly funny; "Mrs. Bunker's City Shoppirig." "The Whistling Regiment," by Mrs. Lulu Davis, was a fine thing and well rendered. Mrs, Dayis is a new comer to the town. She showed plainly tha she is an elocutionist of more than ordinary abilities. She was encored. About 910 was netted to the committee to expend for choir supplies. THE BATCHELLER WORKS. A Walk Through thl» Plant Finds Busy '; Workmen. Tbe reporter took a stroll through the manufacturing establishment of Batcheller & Son Friday afternoon and he, found the workmen busy at work on ordered goods. In a talk with the senior proprietor, it was learned that he has men at work on tbe old Batcheller band corn planter. There ia quite a sale of that tool in various parts of the states, especially in those states where horse planters cannot be used. Mr. Batcheller, who is the patentee of tbe planter, says he commenced making them for the market thirty-six years ago, and for the last thirty years there has not been a particle of cbaqge made in the planter; he is using some of the same forms today he used then. This can be said of no other tool made, for there is a constant change from year to year on the way of improvement, but on tho Batcheller planter it was a complete tool thirty years ago and so It is today. Many have patented hand planters and placed them on the markets, even at a cheap, er figure than his sold for, but they were not perfect and there are hardly any of them to ,be found exposed for sale. Everybody knows the old Batcheller planter. HOME MISSION MEETING, Annual TiiAnkoffvrinfr \VI1I be Uelil Frl- » day Afternoon. The members of the Home Mission Committee of the .Congregational church will hold their annual thank- offering meeting hr the church next Friday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock, at which time all persons interested iu the Home Mission are asked to be present. •-..-,. A written invitation has been sent out to many of the ladies and the letter is aputo triangle tack with a pretty bow OQ it. One, is asked to put their willing offering in this sack and bring it along to thVmeetiog.wheo all will ba emptied and counted* There is hardly a' peifou but what is willing to give something for Home Mission work. T«*nSJr Kisisrhts Jmd t conferred en them In R. (1. Hall, •with These were crested sud dabbed the Valiant Knight by Valiant Knight Cftss Davis. Sines Jast New Year's be has given the work to fifty three Sir KnKghti. It Is acknowledged that Valiant Knight Davis has no equal in that capacity. Not a break was made in the whole thing. It was given In an excellent manner. A feature of the conferring of this degree is, that at about 11 o'clock a grand banquet is partaken of. This was served in the Brookfield • block. The spread was a magnificent one and was much commented upon. At the conclusion of the repast.the Daughters of the Globe, of Rock Falls, were given the Globe cheer for the fine banquetjas it was furnished by this order. The following la the menu: Escalloped Oysters Potato Salad | [Baked Beans Bread and Butter Cheese Olives . . Pickles Assorted Cake Fruit ' Ice Cream Jellies • AnjtelFood ' Coffee. The company then repaired to their hall when the balance of the work was conferred. St. Patrick's day scented to be a favorite day for the Rock Falls Garrison, as this is not the first time the degree has been conferred on that day in this city. , The muddy roads and bad rainy weather kept many from coming from other cities, who had calculated to be present, yet there were sixty-eight sat down to the banquet table. After the work was concluded a speech from nearly every one present was made and patriotism was a way up, as this is a v.ery patriotic order. The following Valiant Knights were present from other ^Cltleef W. T. Miller,^ Polo; George Detrick, Dixon; H. L. Brewer, Morrison; Post Martin Palmer, C. L. Rhodes 'and It. Kauffman, Pine Creek besides many from Sterling. •. . •••" The ten Sir Knights, who became Valiant Knights are: John Chalmers . Charles Plppcrt John Dow . , Albeit Johnson Hollo Woods Ed Geldner Allle Morrison' ( Fred Wagley ' - FredNlms Harry'Kadel. KADEL'S CHAINLESS BICYCLE. Alao Other New Idea* Not Fount! In . Or'-.'.'. . • •• diuarr CreldB. * K. H. Kadel has some new ' idea "in bicycles which is destined'to revolutionize the bicycle,world. JBe took the STANDARD man to his work room at his residence Thursday evening and showed him some ideas in the bicycle line, which be has been developing*during the past eight months. While the machine is yet crude in some' respects, yet the idea is brought out. and sufficiently to show that he has something entirely new and something that will be of much value. r —~ Hls production is a chainlets bicycle, and one without gears. He has applied for letters patent. The machine Is furnisbed locomotive power by cranks connected to the pedal crank, and these are connected to a small stout cable which goes around a cylinder fastened to the top of the shaft of the front wheel. There is one of these an each side of the bicycle and it is an Ingenious 1 piece of mechanism, yet simpler^ "Another prominent feature is the reverse motion. When the rider becomes tired of pedalling in one way, he can reverse the stroke without stopping the forward, motion of the bicycle and pedal backward at bis will. Scorching becomes an added pleasure when the rider can stop' pedalling at any rate of speed and leave tbe feet on the pedals yet the wheel will continue on, These are very curious pranks for a bicycle to do, yet it can be accomplished; in tbe manner stated and perfectly, well. ~. . To pedal backward and still have the bicycle continue going forward is perhaps the most curious part of the whole thing, : , ACCIDENTAL SHOOTING. Another Cato of "Dldn't»Know the Gun Was Louded." A wall to one of the' rooms of the pretty residence of Fred Youard.south- east of town.bears evidence of a charge of shot, and it will require the aid of a plasterer to repair the damage. Hia young son, Funk, has a shot gun which has been hib pride of late, for he has not owned it but a short time. There Is a small lad, about the size of Frank, wljo ll.ves just across the road at Abe Hendricka'. Friday night he went over to YouBrd's to see this wonderful gun. As soon as he had It In MB nds, boy like, be put it up to his shoulder and pulled the trigger. Of course he dld.not know it waa loaded, but it was, nevertheless, and the charge went past Frank's head and lauded in the wall and ruining a picture banging up on the way also by going through t. ' ., ',. "" There are two things to be learned from it,perhaps three;that guns should never be kept loaded in the house; eecond: never think that a firearm ia not loaded and pull the trigger; third; boys of that age should not have guue at all. <*itf of Rnck Fft'!« Urn rijjM to it« property by Ihp fy*st Main aft*** extension wH&oof. sh»rg*. A committee of the railroad's offief»!s were oat from the rn»i& office Tfennr- day afternoon, conslstfof of Division SaperintendetJt H, U. Jndaon, of A«h rora; C. A. Johnson, W, W. RydA «o€ A. C. Miller, of Chicago, tod C, W* Card, of Aurora, The j^mer of settoft was left to the Division Saperiotea'a.- ent. . • ' . • "•••• .';'. . • :,; These men Jn company with th« City Council and other citizens, viewed tha premleeo and Mr, Judson first wanted $1,000 damages, This was 1 then t»» duced to $500. These were dot accepted by the committee from this Council. Finally Mr. Judson offered the city 8500 If they wdu|d not cross the tracks at all. He was'told that It was cot money that they were after, but a free right of ; way through their property. This was acceded to and the rail road company will also move all their yards and building out of the extended street at an expense of their own. The street will be fifty feet wide. This IB wide enough for a street in this part of the city. . The offer to the city by the company la a magnanimous one .when 16 is con* eidered that the street will run through their properlty to a distance of 700 feet, although part of it rune to an ac- cute angle.. While it is true that Book Falls fur-' nishes the road with a vast ainc/unt of shipping, rail roads do not generally take this into consideration.. With this action of the rail road, it now 'gives ' free passage through all private land with the 'exception of J. M. Golder.who wishes some damage. ' , ANNUAL SCHOOL-CONTEST. Montmoroncy School* Contest For • " ' : f Saturday Night*, . Despite the bad roads Saturday night there was a fair crowd to the Methodist church in Montmorency to hear' the annual school,contest. Aside from the recitations there was intermixed some good, musio and songs. The whole was a very fine program. ..There were two seta of prizes offe'red: first and second for the best over twelve years, of age, and the same for under twelve years of age. At the conclusion the judges decided the first prize for the one over twelve should be given to Mias^ary Buell, Scotts work; second to James Heaton.Under twelve, first to Minnie Marm'; second to Ethel Titus.. Both first prizes went to the Colder school, and both seconds went to'the Banes school. ' The following are the • names of all the contestants: Sturtz school: Roy/Heckman, ,Ed Sturtz; McWhorter school: Qordle ; Woods", Minnie Shields; Gplder school: Minnie Marm, Mary Buel!; Allpress' school: Jessie Bush, George Lamke; Watson school: Ripley, Anna, Mines ;Banea scbool:Ethel Tltue,James Heaton. . ".'• Shop* Closed Early, Water Too High. , Saturday the various bells of the r \ «bops rang and the whistles blew for the same purpose. This was on account,"of the high water. The race wheels were .stopped and all drewa were closed,as the^the. taking.the jwater 1 from the race made the pressure above the. race bridge 'BO great that it was feared the bridge would give away .' '' and this would cause other loss amount- Ing to thousands of dollars. President' Flatt of the Hydraulic Company baa ' had'men at the bulkhead and race night and day, working and watching ' to save the,property. The race bridge when the fplanks are shoved In to the water to open and close the race was loaded down with many tons of pig iron' '- ..'>••.-'.. First Honors in Oratory. Mrs. Harriet Babcock has just re- . celved the Lincoln, Neb., paper giving an account of the contest in oratory just held in the State University at that city, where her nephew, Ralph Cv Roper, was awarded first prize, §50, This also entitles him,to contest at tha State contest. O Much praise is given him by the paper. He is the youngest eVer,winning such a prize. The Roper family will be well remembered, as they formerly Jived here, going to Pas. leer, S. D., where the family yet reside. He ia finishing his studies at Lincoln, . Neb., after which he will study law, He ia a very bright boy and an honot to any city. • The Montmoraucy Content, At the contest In elocution of tha echool of Montmorency, which took place last Saturday night, in the Methodist church of that town, two of the Judges were Prof. W,R. Kirk and MJJM Libbie Busb, of Sterling. They ;hey had no trouble ia awarding Jrst prize to Miss' Buell, but, in the others there was a tie aud a remarking sad to bo undergone to decida tlw fnac- tuuatocouteetiint. The whals tMag waa f air,as the eontestsats oa by number aud they nr«re qusinted with them by ftaHi®, Sterling High School Qa«t§iJ4- gagcd for tha evftmf soaga were w?y ®wk

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