Sterling Standard from Sterling, Illinois on April 1, 1897 · Page 9
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Sterling Standard from Sterling, Illinois · Page 9

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Sterling, Illinois
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Thursday, April 1, 1897
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tandarcL STERLING, ILLINOIS, APKIL 1, 1897. ADDITIONAL KUGOETS. ADDITIONAL. PEBSOJNALS. .6 —Wm. Bhrader bought two car loads of fat cattle and they were brought In Monday morning. —Carpenters began the work of putting a new roof on the reelderice of J. P. Oyerhoher this morning. —John Kohl is putting an addition on his house in the First ward. The frame work Is about completed. Mr. and Mrs. ROBS Hemminger, of Dixon, spent yunday In this city,guest8 at the home of Mr." arid MrSrJobn Ko* berstine. —The Rev. L. L. Lipe, well known here, who has been pastor of a Lutheran church In Sharon, Wis., for a number of years past, has resigned his charge. The resignation will take effect April 1. —A brakeman on the North Western, by the name of Butt, who is known -In this city, lost a leg by having a car run over it at Geneva,on Thursday. Mr. Butt worked as a switchman in the yard in this city for.a short time last summer. —Among the late appointments of the President is that of John II. Under• wood, Pastmaster at Montpeller.Idaho. Mr. Underwood Is a son-in-law.of Mr. Whitman, of Como, and many people ~hBro~anracquainted-with-bothMr.-and- Mrs. Underwood. • —Doctor Smith reports Boy Jenkins to be in a [very satisfactory condition and denies that there is any necessity for a further operation of surgery. The young man "suffered somewhat more than usual a few days ago, but at present he is doing as well as can be expected. * —The address given by the Bev. Cass Davis before the Men's Meeting in the Y. M. C. A. rooms Sunday afternoon, is said to have been (he best heard there for a long time. He spoke from 2-Tim-2:2,"The Strong Young Man." The attendance was large there being nearly 100 present. —"Uncle" Daniel Strock has disposed of the ancient baldfaced horse which te has driven for many years and supplied his [place with a more ^ybuthful^Bnd = actlveTanlmal.—It—is- more;than likely that "Uncle Daniel" will give some of the would be roadsters a sharp chase before long. —H. Hoefflerwas summoned to Chicago ThurBday tolhe bedside of his daughter, Louise, who is lying very low in one-of the city hospitals. The young woman recently submitted JLo a difficult surgical operation for cancer. It is not thought that she can possibly recover. —One of the Allen boys, who lives near "the Bend" below Como, narrowly escaped accident in a runaway Satur* da,y evening at the corner of Avenue B and Third street. The neck yoke fell and the team started to run. The animals were *BtoppecUby_Dr._Jl_IL Wright in time to save Mr. Allen fr.om Injury. The b,uggy was quite badly damaged. . . —The General Assembly of the United Presbyterian church, of North America, will meet in Bock Island the twenty-sixth of May and continue in session for one week. This assembly is the largest court of the church and is made up of delegates .chosen from the various Presbyteries, A number of the most prominent workers of the church will be in attendance. —Two lively runaways occurred on \YeatThlrd street Friday afternoon. Four horses, attached to a hay rack, set the ball rolling. ThlB'team^became entangled twice -between Avenue A and Locust street. Matters were finally adjusted, 'however, and the owner started on his way home. ' A lew minutes later a team driven by a farmer dashed up the street., tfhey were stepped without damage.. —A bill for an act to promote attendance of children in school and. to prevent truancy was recently introduced in the Illinois Legislature and was referred to the Committee on Educa- - tion, The bill provides that every per* son having control of any child between the ages of seven and fourteen years shall annually cause him to attend school, either public or, private, sixteen weeks, twelve.of which shall be consecutive, —Walter Moore found a fine specimen of ITuoibric'uB terrestris crawling contentedly along on the top of the snow .the other day. Walter is q kind hearted man, so he gathered the energetic worm'and started for the house, where he intended to put him in warm quarters. Unfortunately, the terrea- tiia did not appreciate the kind intentions of his captor and he wiggled hlm- sfelf out of the baud that held him. Beal Intelligent %ngle worms are juuti- in being sosgieious of men who ia tb^lr wel el Will Angel is again confined to his bed with an attack of rheumatism. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Meyers, of Hazelhurst, spent Sunday In the city with friends, Albert Johnson, who severely hurt hie foot a short time ago, is improving rapidly. Ned Johnson Is at home from . the University of Illinois for a week's vacation, .:.. John A. Biker' "carmf out" fronfCrrt r cago Saturday night for a visit with his family. John A. Baker returned to Chicago Tuesday morning, after a brief stay at home here. ' ' Miss Mary Bauer, of Chicago,. Is a guest of her sister, Miss Amelia Bauer, in this city.' James Killen, of Chicago.was a guest at the home of his parents in this city over Sunday. B, P. Werntz, who has been very ill, is now able to sit up and walk about his room a little. Harm Bruns, of near Harmon, is reported to be very ill. He is not expected to live. Cliff Van do Mark Is able to be around town every-day—Ihougfche-bas to use crutches. Ken Bills, of Milledgevllle, was in the city Friday, circulating among his many friends here. , • •'M. B. Freas, of Mllledpevllle, accompanied by his daughter, Miss Maud, was in the cltv Saturday. MrSi'Harm Uruns, of Harmon, is reported very 111. - Both she and Mr.' Bruns are confined to the bed. Charlie Sbumaker, of Napervllle, Is in the city vleiting'old friends and.rel-; atlves. He will return home Tuesday, morning. I Charles Livingstone, of Jordan, was detained In the city for the greater part of Saturday, owing to ope of his horses having a bad attack of colic. Edgar . MoPher,ran, of Marquette, Mich., who has been a guest at the homd-of-hls-parehtB-fertheipaflt^eeK left for his Michigan home Sunday. The Holt boys, who have been thieving around Milledgeville, have been captured at Osceola, Neb., by Joe Woods, who was sent- there-for-that purpose, Mrs. Hiram James, who has been quite ill for several weeks, is much improved. Her ueice, Miss Eubanks.who has been acting as her nurse, has returned to her home. Noah Byers returned to Chicago this morning, where he will resume his studies In the Northwestern University. He has been visiting with hia .mother through the vacation. William Harrison, of Genessee, who YecTntiyTufferedfrom^a comparatively light stroke of paralysis.is slowly srow- Ing better. His physician says that be will soon be entirely recovered. Miss Edith Dunmore, teacher of the Compton school, spent Sunday at the home of her parents here. She walked in Saturday nigbt'and returned Monday morning the same way, The distance is nearly ten miles. . Miss Mamie Hoover is at home from the Armour Institute in Chicago for the springtfVacatlon. Miss Hoover is a student in the kindergarten department, where she is preparing herself for the work of training young children after the best modern methods. Mrs. Joseph Starey, of Iowa, who has been the guest of Mr. and M(s. James Capp for a few weeks, is now the guest of Mr. and Mrs. John Buckley. Mrs. Starey will be remembered by the citizens who lived in Jordan forty years ago. She is now seventy-two; hale and hearty, / • Misses Minnie Bistow, of Tampidb, and Jennie Cleveland.of Frophetstown, who have been to Chicago, buying stock for their millinery stores, arrived in the city Friday, eyen'g] and spent the night with Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Bistow. They left for their respective homes this morning. Alderman John F. Daly returned Sunday morning from a trip of three weeks' duration in Mexico with the National Association of Ticket Agents He reports a delightful trip "and exhibits many souvenirs from the land, of the Montezumas. Mexico, he thinks, has a great future. Mr, and Mrs. M. E.'Groye entertained Frank Werner and family and Lewis A. Grove and 'family at their home last evening in honor of Mr.' and Mrs. Lewis Grove, who will depart Thursday for PtmusylvaaJa. Befresh- wwe served late Su the evening, were played and a geabtal good wse euJoyed. OLD SCHOOL HOUSE SOLD. Aaron Beckman Now Own* the Old Jor: dan Center Bnlidlng. . The old school house at Jordan Cen- ter.that for some years has stood in the lot with the new school house,was sold on Friday to Aaron Heckman for 822.50. The history of this old school house and a few reminisences of the boys and girls who attended school there, and of the many patrons —some atill -livingJn the:dlBtrict,iBome^who haw moved [away and some who have passed to the Great Beyond.wpuld be Interesting .reading, v The school house was built in 1856, 'a mile further north than its present site. J. P. Furry, still living in the vicinity, James Woods, deceased, and Charles Diller, deceased, were the first directors. W. W, Davis, now of this city, was the first teacher. The district was peopled with schoo^ people and they believed in having a good school, About 18G8 or 1809 the district was changed and the school house was moved one mile south, where it has stood ever since. In 1877 a new house was erected and the old house has not been used for school purposes since. EDNA VETTER ENTERTAINS. ' Gave iv i'loiiBant Party lit Her Uonie Saturday. • • : Miss Edna Vetter gave a very pleas- aut party at the home of her parents, Mr/ and Mrs. William Vetter, 1008 Second avenue, Saturday afternoon. The occasion was an enjoyable one, there being'thlrty-five guests In attendance. The young people enjoyed all manner of games and amusements, and a splendid repast was served by Mrs.. Vetter, The following were present: . s Marie Stoltz Pauline Stoltz Lena Goeken . Anna Bossoh CluraCapp ; 'Alice Llntner c " "'•• MaryLlntner Edith Winters Jennie Linn Naomi Relaner ytellaFrye •• Bessie Lldgel Nellie Little Harriet Reed Harry Vetter Daisy Berlin Annie Llngel •. . ( Julius Linn May Payne ^Edltli_Nlce Zeima-winters —Margaret Stoltz Hoy Vetfer ' Irwln Vetter . Albert Vetter • •• Anna Nice Edna Vetter Clarence Vetter. MR. STREET'S BARN BURNED. Fire Breaks Out, Destroying the Upper •Story of the Uullcl!ii e . . Fire broke out in the barn at the residence of H. S. Street Sunday night at about 11:15 o'clock and before it could be conquered, the entire upper story was ruined. The blaze was first discovered in the south end of the hay mow. Frank Walzer, who happened to' be passing at the time, woke up the neighbors and got the horse out of, the burning barn. The Fire Department was soon on hand and good work was done. In the hay mow there was about a half ton of hay, which was burned. Dr. M. J. Hill's house was scorched, but no serious damage was done to it. The first thing Dr. Hill did was to let his ponies out of his barn. They were found this morning on Wilkinson's lawn, badly spattered with some of the surplus mud . from our lovely streets, ,'• ABOUT FRANK R. PECK. Bow lie Wax Thought of by LI Is Frleiula la Clinton. The Clinton'Age contains the following in its account of Frank 11. Peck, who was killed here Friday night: "One can scarcely realize he is dead. So genial at all time, so active in the business and social world,so prompt in all dealings, and true to his word as bis bond; he .drew^about him many friends and made people admire and respect him by 'his straightforward and earnest manner. la business he was quite successful and pressed forward with much vigor in any undertaking, making it profitable if it could be made so, He had great love for his family and at all times kept them provided against just such an accident as befel him/ for he leaves a goodly euro in life and accident insurance. JAMES ROSS IS SURPRISED. Hli 1'rleucla Help Him Celebrate Ilia Thlr- ty-aeveuth l»lvltulu} r . James Boss.Jthe fine wood-worker, celebrated his thirty-ueventh birthday at his home, Twelfth street ind Second avenue, Saturday night. The affair was arranged by about a dozen 1 , of the neighbors and was altogether enjoyable. Cards dnd crockluole furnished the evening's am'usemeats and dainty refreshments wera served. Mr, Ross will always remember tbt) occasion; eo REGARDING WATER TROUC5HS. rilhpr Citizen Think*The «d In thin Townghlp. EDITOR STANDARD—I saw In your paper an article about water troughs on the public highways. "Citizen" does not go Into the merits of the subject in & thorough manner. In the first place, he does not count the expense. The water rente that would have to be. paid for the five roads would amount to 8125 a year; then, In addition, the cost of troughs, piping and repairs—for malicious persons do frequently injure such property—would bring the expense up to the neighborhood of $200, which would build or repair a pretty good section of road. Then, water troughs that are constructed for country use are a constant menace to the health of our horses. The water gets stagnant in them, and if a horse with the distemper, or glan- ders,or other contagious disease.drinke from them, it is very liable to spread the disease to other animals. ;:A. borae ,trough,:to:be constructed right, should have running water all of the time to remove the slime of impurities from the surface. To maintain such troughs in the country would be too expensive. It is also to be considered that in the city, convenient to all roads—except the 'Hoover road—there are -maintained by the city, water troughs with an overflow such as are desired, and also that the distance from the city to the outer limits of the township is but a short drive, and it is no hardship to teams coming to town to wait until they reach the city troughs. Troughs are not needed within five miles of town and our Sterling farmers are not of the crusty kind that would refuse a drink of water for a thirsty horse and set the dogs on your heels, to boot. ANOTHER CITIZEN. ELEPHANT. Dixon liuslnfBS IMoii'n (jtono Crunher tlio CniiBO of Ulscussloii. Dixon Sun: The question that is now seriously vexing tha Busine&a Men's ABSociatlorj, Is how'lo dispose of the stone crusher which they possess. This crusher was purchased July il, 1800, in the name of the Asaocl.llou and was •pa-id for with'money subscribed by the citizens of Dixon. It'was procured for the purpose of inaugurating permanent roads In this county. For this end it proved very successful, but as all the roads are now built by contract, there ls.no longer any real need for It by the Association. . . At the last meeting It was proposed by.apme. to give It to the city, and it was very strongly urged tbat Dixon purchase a- quarry r where it- could- be pelrmaDientlylocited and. where crushed stone could be constantly 'kept for repairing streets. This proposition met with "strenuous opposition, howi ever, and unally a ^cpj3amUjee_wa3_apr_ pointed consisting of M. Maloney, J.F. Palmer, J. C. Ayer?, Dr. D. H. Law and Max. Bosenthal, to investigate and report on the matter at the meeting April 5. The crusher cost 81,584.00. ON ACCOUNT OF A WOLF SCALP. It Was From a Fine Animal And Now F. J. Kennedy la In Jail. F. J. Kennedy delivered a wolf to County Clerk Bowley, making oath that he had "captured and killed said wolf in Boone county within the last sixty days," says the Dixon Sun, and was paid a bounty of.SlO. Today Kennedy languishes In the county jail. Information to the effect that Kennedy did not capture the wolf was obtained and the Supervisors instructed the County Clerk to swear out a war- rantior his arrest, A deputy sheriff served the warrant nnd placed the culprit behind the bars,' It is said that Kennedy bought the wolf for S5 from a man who had kept it in captivity for several months, and if- the charge is proved.it is likel y to go hard with him. JOHN.: KADEL TO PLAY ALTO. A Capable Muu to Handle HU Importaut Instrument. John- Kade.1, who nas played an E fiat cornet in the Keystone Band for many years, has changed his instrument and will in future play an alto as a soloist. Mr. Kadel is a finished musician, the father of the band, and the most popular man in the organization. Advancing years have caused him to make the change, as the work with the latter Instrument will not be so arduous, while it requires fully as much ability, as the former. Owen Williams is the latest acquisition of the band; he will manipulate the bass drum. Measures are being taken to put, the organization in first class condition for the coming season. TOBACCO GROWERS Of Hook Klvor Valley to Supply Purt of Hindu by Cub in War. The Warren Sentinel says that some tobacco growers in that vicinity expect the Illinois and Wisconsin leaf to eup- ply part of the demand 'that usually looks to Cuba. The Sentinel says there will be an increased acreage in tobacco ia Bush, Nora, Stockton and Warren. (icod prlcaa arp anticipated. se STANPAUP, C. E. BAILEY, ROCK FALLS, will sell for Cash this week at the following prices. All goods guaranteed. SO Ibs Gran. Sugar, 91.00 2O Ibs Light C 8a&ar, „ 1.00 Plllsbnrj Flour, per sack, 1.15 White Satin Flonr, per sack, 1.10 Kansas Bennt/Flonr, per sack, 1.05 Iowa Girl Flonr, per flack, 1.00 Lion Coffee, or Arbnckle's Coffee 15 1 Ib XXXX Coffee, 18 85 Clothe* Pins, 6 1 pkf Yeast Foam. . S 1 Ib Best Flue Cot Tobacco, 1 Ib QnalltT and Onantltr. 1 Ib Best Uncolored Jap Tea. / Same as others ask 6uc. 1 Ib Best Lard, Mb Good Baking Powder, 1 Ib Baker's Chocolate, 6 Bars Fatorite Soap. 8 Bars Santa Clans Soap, 1 Gal. Best Cider Tlnegar, 5 Gal. Gasoline, 1 Gal. Perfection Oil, 1 pkg Gold Dnst, 1 Ib Best Creamery Batter, 1 Ib Best Dairy Bntter, 1 Gal. Good Syrup, 1 Ib Good Roasted Coffee,— lib California Prunes, 1 Ib California Evaporated Peaches, 8 1 Ib California Evaporated Apples, G 1 Can Good Corn, (S Table Peaches, 8 Ib Can, 10 Pumpkin, 8 Ib Can, 0 Oatmeal, 8c per Ib, 0 Ib for ' 25 Cornmcal, per sack, , 15 Graham, per sack, 20 86 8 20 35 25 25 15 50 9 18 20 16 25 15 6 SPECIAL SALE ON Curtains AND Sofa Pi Hows ' "Bazaar " MRS. L HODGES. i/ . feocust Street, second door north of <};ilt House. It is Not By That our business lias to its present pttNportiatsg. Knowledge of the business. good goods, and fair dealing* have done It, Our old customers know this. We want every one to know It. We have a good supply of fuel on hand. Coe & VanSant's. YOU CAN BUY THE EftGLE 7 Ibs. Prunes for - - 250 3 Ibs. Apricots for - - 250 i Ib. Ohio Maple Sugar for loc 2-lb. can Corn for - - 50 3-Ib. can "CairPearsTdr"- 150 i Ib. Sun Dried Jap Tea for 250 i box Searchlight Matches, SG i Ib. White Fish for - 50 i lb. Mackerel for - - ioc Lib. paper Shell. English Walnuts for - - ioc Full l.lne of KENNEDY CRACK- EBS, and prices away down to suit the times. Try a sack of THE PERFECT FLOUB, if you want good bread. J. P. Overholser, STERLING, ILL. SO Cords of Wood For Sale at S2.5O to S3.0O per Cord Delivered. M. C. WHAKFIELD. Wonder Flour Having purchased' a large quHntity of AVonder and Silver King Flour, lam going to give my customers tho beneOtof very Low Prices for the next fifteen days. Every BHck -guaran- the best Crackers on the market, try the Iten. A full line of Canned Goods, other Groceries always on hand. : :' :'. : : : : : I am now receiving some- thin;' nice in Radishes, Lettuce, etc-. Will keep a full supply from now' on, and will sell at very low prices during the season. W. W. HASKELL, East Third Street. Anything and Everything . . .IN GROCERIES. New Vegetables Received daily. \ Highest Price paid For farm produce. C. H. Atwood, What if Not Miracles? The great Four-C Remedy is doing work wherever introduced as nearly miraculooi ' as it ever falls to the lot of any human agency to do (I will esteem it a favor for any one interested to write the persons whose names appear below pr. anyone whose name may appear among these testimonials.) My aim Is to convince the public of my sincerity and of the true merits of this remedy, BENEFACTORS OF THE RACE. Office of "KiNQFisiiER TIMSB," > ' Kinensber. Okla., Deo. 12, '81 f GBNTLEMEW:— 1 believe it my duty to write you a line in regard to the beneficial effect of Pbelps' "Four C Remedy," GO far as I am personally concerned. A week ago last Thursday, I was taken with a severe attack of la grippe and in aubort time became so boajse I could not speak above a whisper. The night previous I bad coughed nearly the entire night; just before retiring I took a teaspoonful,and slept the entire nipht as sweetly as ever 1 did in my life, not coughing once. I was entirely relieved before taking one bottle. Phelps' Cough, Cold and Croup Cure should bo iu every household in tho laud. I send you this wholly unsolicited by anyone, for you are benefactors of the race la giving it the antidote lor some of the worst afflictions to which it is belr. Very Truly Yours, ,C J. NBSBITT, Editor. A MIRACLE. Kansas City, Kansas, Deo. 24, '01 Last Friday, Deo. 19, my attending physician Btated unless I was'better by-morning beoould do nothing for my relief. That night I commenced taking Phelp's "Four C" remedy, stopped all other medicines. The first doee stopped my cough; slept and rested well; a few more doses removed all soreness from my lungs; the second day I was up; the third day'I waa out on the porch and to-day was up towa purchasing holiday goods. • Mies JENNIK lUusET, Washington Avu. and Summit St. CROUP CURED. On* dose of Phelps' Cough, Cola and Croup Cure, gave my child instant relief when attacked with the croup. W. E. UOOBB, of Moore Bros., Grocers. Arkansas City, Kansas. UNBROKEN REST AT NIGHT. J. It. JluLiNO. Manager, i Office Commercial Printing Co.. V- 196 South Clark St. f R. R.Phel P s, Esq., City, DEAR SIR;— I wish to bear testimony to tho great efficacy of your "Four C" remedy in throat and lung ailments. AH a rule I have beun skeptical oj the merits of proprietary medicines, but have to confess that a test of your '"Four C" la convincing that at least one ready made remedy is worthv of use. My children all take it without the least objection, from oldest to youngest and it is particularly noticeable that benefit is almost immediate.. A- single dflse will check most coughs fu their beginning; it gives an unbroken rest at nl^bt. In ray family "Four C" js'slmply indispensable and I recommend it unqualified!;-, f Yours, J. li. HUUNQ. ACUTE LARYNGITIS. Chicago, Sept. 25, '95 For years back each winter I have suffered with aoute Laryngitis. Last winter was so bail I could not leave my room for two weeks or su«ai£ above a whisper. J tried every known couifh preparation from cough drops up and down with no relief, then in desperation I was induced to to try Phelp's "FourO." The first dose relieves! my cough, giving me the Orst night's rest for weeks. Half the bottle cured me. I have never been without this wonderful remedy siuco. It in as different from other like remedies as molasses from vinegar or sugar from eand. MBS. JOSEPH E. GKUBB. 6313 Madison Ave. IT IS A MIRACLE. Conductor Eckard, the' Railroad Correspondent of the Neodasha Kansas Register hasthia to gay of "Four C." "Phelps is having & wonderful sale of bis Cough, and Cold Remedy. Wo personally know it is just what it is represented to DO. Too much cannot be said iu its praise It is a miracle. . NOTICE TO DRUGGISTS AND THE PUBLIC. CONTRACT*— Druggists are authorized in ALL CASES TO REFUND THE PUR CHASE PRICE/, if the four- - ' - . -.--, -. --,- - -- -C Remedy (Phelps'Cough, Cold and Crpup Cure) „,.„ to give satisfaction inCroup, Broncnms,Asthma.LaGrippe,Cou g hs and Colds ho matter hoy long standing, or deep seated, in fact 1 guarantee in all manneY of Bronchial or tung trouble, not as a Cure-AU.but to give unbounded satTsfSa Giveua trial on the above conditions. I take all chances " B, B. PHELPS, 118 53d Street, CHieA88, III, Prf, For Sale in Rock Falls by |4, M. , and in Sterling by W* R < ^3 - r t

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