Sterling Standard from Sterling, Illinois on April 15, 1897 · Page 8
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Sterling Standard from Sterling, Illinois · Page 8

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Sterling, Illinois
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Thursday, April 15, 1897
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Page 8
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m BBLI.NO, ILL., APRIL IS, 1897. Vttt Aj-fe fo <M rtgfi* of voiw »t/»ms »?HW»>S when " *' " etttup to. 3* eW» rfrt?« fa jxjwwj 7t» i* (iwe. Tht rote <* f 1.50 per OP HEWS. lifiport. , ILLS., April 14, 185)7.- - JT otecasti f01 next. SO- hours are for HI., fair and warmer Thursday. —See those $3.00 trouserings at Aug. Frank's. —Call and get our special offer on Spring suitings; good only ten days. Aog. Frank. —We understand that R. S. Philips IB negotiating with the captain of the "air ship" and has secured a date In Joly for an excursion to Mars.'Fare *L95 for round trip, no "drop orer." B. 8. Is "Seein' things at night." —A nice lot of black trouserings for S3.50 per pair, at Aug. Frank's. —It is reported that the Rev. William Beers, of Escanaba, Mich., has been compelled to abandon the ministry on account of failing health, Mr, Beers is very well known In the yicln- ity of Coleta,where he formerly resided. —There was a class, of twenty-two young people confirmed in the Jordan Lutheran church Sunday morning. The examination, which was conducted before the congregation, was passed by every member of the class in a most cieditable manner. A very large congregation was present. —Get our prices on a clay worsted, suit before you buy. Aug. Frank. paper mlllTwiltteave the c ning for the southern part of the State, where he will endeavor to expedite the ahipment of straw which the company has contracted for there. The difficulty liee in the high water which prevails there and the extremely bad condition of the roads. Mr. Washburn says that he hopes to have enough straw here within a few days to enable the mill to start again. —The assertion is a very safe one to make that Illinois will gather this season the largest crop of fruit ever known to her history. The orchards are all in tk most promising condition. From the fact that February and March have gassed without any'"warm spell," the buds have not swollen BO as to render ,the blossoms liable to be caught by any late frost which may happen to occur, astit did in so many localities last spring. •..' This is a most favorable con- dltioui and upon it can be based the prediction of a successful fruit gathering.—Rochelle Herald. T. F. Stroud, of Walnut, is a Sterling visitor today. • J. p. Linsley, of Round Grove, was a Tiflitbr. in the city Tuesday. 1 ' " E, a. Mlllikan and E. Wooater, of Lyndon, Were callers in this city Monday. Mrs. William Carolus, of Emerson who has beenjquite ill, is improving nicely. "~Mr.MO?MZ^' r iKHne7of Milledge- Tllle, were guests of friends in this city Off Sunday. Mrs. Stewart Wilson and daughter, of Prairieville, were visitors among friends in this city on Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs, C. E. Bentley, of Milledgeville, were guests of Mr. and Mrs. James Kelley, of this city, on Tuesday. Bartholomew Boyers, of Burlington, la., arrived in the city today, where he will spend a few days with his brother, Pen Q is. ""' •. •"•:_ " ..... ' ••: ..... :" : Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Kingsbury, Albert Miller, Matt Spang, Will Hurless and Arthur Sherwood, all of Goleta, were in the city Wednesday. Roy Jenkins, who has been ill for some time, la improving slowly. He is able to be up and around and occasionally he is able to get out of the bonne for » short walk. Messrs, Ed Gleayeland and J. W. White came up from Prophetstown .Tuesday, where Mr. White took a train for his home io Ogden, la. He has been a gueat at the home of Mr.Cleave- Iftnd for several days. 'Mr. and Mrs, B, F, Myers have re* turned from Aurora, They ieport the formation of a Picnic Association among thel* O. O. F. and Rebekah societies in Northern Illinois. The date of the first picnic will be in the month of July, 8. 8. Creider was in Morrison Mon- putting in a new switch 'board In Harrison Telephone Co'a central The new board is double the jsacify of tha old oae, it having one drops, where the former had Mr«. MftrtM H<v*fr». nf was in the city Monday. Frank Myerfi, of Hazelhurst, was in the city Monday on business. Will Bock, of Earlvllle, Is visiting friends and relatives in this city. Mrs. Burleigb, fof Milledgevllle, is a guest'at the home of J. C, Oliver. The Dixon Sna says 307 people and one boy saw the airship Saturday night. W. E. Firszler and his brother, of Polo, visited friends in Sterling Monday. Mr. and Mil. John H.Lawrence have returned from an extended absence in the far West. Andrew Pf nndstein, of Jordan, was driving an extra tine team on our streets Monday. Frank Johns spent Monday in Prophetstown attending to business and visiting old friends. George Wilson, Jr., came, over from Clinton Sunday afternoon for a short visit with friends. 8. 8. lloyef, of Prairieville, was In the city Monday transacting business with merchants here. Mrs. J. B. Patterson, of Council Bluffs, la., is a guest of her son, Cameron Patterson, of this city. Bert Vandenberg, of Gait, who has been seriously ill for some time, is reported somewhat better today. Mrs. John A. Grove with her sister, Mrs. J. A. Yeager, spent Monday nt the home ot Charles Grove in Dlxon. Frank Shoemaker, of Naperville, arrived in the city Saturday'evening, called here by the illness of his brother, Alonzo. ' . . • A. N. Elck departed for Tampico Tuesday morning, a business .trip. He expects to be absent the remainder of -the-week. "William Tuller, Hr Sturtevantv George Paddock, H. Smead, James Middleton, all of 'Prophetetown, spent Monday in this city. Charles Delp with his sister, Miss Emma, of Harmon, ;drove up to the city Saturday. Miss Emma remained over Sunday a guest of her sister, Mies Mary Delp. Mrs. Cam , Patterson, of Council Bluffs, la., arrived in Sterling Sunday morning. Mr. and Mrs. Patterson will reside at the home of Mrs. John M Gait for the present. Messrs. Herrich and Griffith, of Polo, drove down to the city Friday afternoon and attended the Y. M. C. A. concert at the Academy, of Music. They were also guests at the Sterling Club. THEY PROPOSE TO FIND OUT Report, Some Tenjslp IJellev* Wf< fJve 1 nut eta the Kwrth. Most people are of the opinion that they live upon the surface of the earth. But if the great expedition of the Koreshan scientists, soon to begin elaborate and costly observations on the coast of Florida, neat the little village of Naples, is fortunate enough to experlencejfavorable weather during April and May and to correctly apply the apergy theory of John Jacob Alter, the world will Ilarn with amaze* ment that this terrestrial globe la a vast hollow ball. Upon the inner sides of this ball the human race crawls like so many files- imprisoned within a goblet, and the space remaining is occupied by different planets. Furthermore, the mighty orb which we, in bur benighted ignorance, consider to be the sun, is not the sun at all, Nobody ever saw £the sun. As for the law of gravitation and the movements of the spheres, and other j;fundamental astronomical data, they are all grosu delusions based upon an utter misconception of &the universe, • -. • . But the first question to present itself to the mind of the unprejudiced observer is how the Koreahan scientific commission in Florida can prove its main tenet. How does it arrive at its conclusion that we live in the interior of the earth and not upon Its surface? What is the outside of the earth made of and how is it possible to disprove the contentions of modern astronomy with its accurate predictions ? In reply there are two facts to start with. Th'e Copernican theory is a hypothesis into which all the facts, as yet known, seem to fit. That is to say, astronomers proceed upon the theory o. E, Werfc ending AptU 10. Sunday Monday Tuesday Wednesday Thursday • FxJdfty Saturday 7 a. tn. 60 40 36 36 49 36 SO 12 ttn 48 44 40 62 61 60 34 30 ptn. 44 40 83 44 88 33 28 1 63 46 « M 62 G4 1 « 89 as 32 37 ,30 28 Underwear. Executor's Notice. Estate of Thomas K. Facey, deceaied. Th6 undersigned having been appointed Executor of the last Will and Testament of Thomas K. Facey. late of the County of Whltesld* and State of Illinois, deceased, hereby gives notice that he will appear before the County Court of WhlWslde County, ftt the County Court room In Morrison, at the Juno Term A. D. 1897, of said Coart, on the Flrtt Monday in June next, at which time all persons haying claims against said Estate are notified and requested to attend for the purpose of having the same adjusted. All persons Indebted to said Estate are requested to make Immediate payment to the underslgntd. Dated this I3th day of April. A. D. 1897. 1613 BLWIN B. FACEY, Execut.irV Our stock of the above goods is now complete for the Summer trade. Annual Statement. STATE OF ILLINOIS, I „ TVH1TEBIDE COCNTV, f? 3 Office 61 Town Clerk of Genesce. The following IB a statement made by Hneli Shannon. Supervisor for the Town of Genesee.ln the County aforesaid, of the amount of public funds received and disbursed by lilra during the fiscal year ending on the 30th day of March, 1897, showing the amount of public funds on hand at the commencement of said fiscal year; the amount of public funds received and from what sources received; the amount of public funds expended, and for what purposes expended, during said fiscal year, ending as aforesaid: • RECEIPTS. Amount of public funds on hand at the beginning of the fiscal year commencing the 3lst day of March, 1896 $403 42 Received from delinquent tax 4871 E. Y. Crom,collector 219 79 SHE IS LAID TO REST. Oliver, who will celebrate nlaety-thlrd anniversary of his dalhe thirtieth Oay-.of.jthe f »& cestury «l y&u*. The Story of the Beautiful Life of Mls» Anna Hoover. • The community was indeed shocked •when they heard of the death of Miss, Anna Hoover, of Penrose, 111., April 8, 1897. Barbara Anna Hoover was the second daughter of Amos Hoover, of Jordan. She was born in Jordan December 29,1875] and has always lived here. Anna, as she was familiarly known, was B lovely young girl; loved by all who knew her. She had a bright and sunny disposition and a smile for every one. . She, with her sister, Eva, spent' the winter-visiting relatives and friends in Pennsylvania. She was homo scarcely a month when she departed this lif e.She contracted a severe cold and, Saturday night, April 3,'took to her bed with lung fever. She was apparently getting better and her death was not expected by her own family. Everything was done for her that loving hands could do. Anna was laid to rest in a beautiful white casket'With pink and white roses all about her. She looked so lovely that none could wish her back to this world of sin and sorrow, although the parting was hard. Many floral tributes were sent for this occasion. A beautiful pillow of roses by the Y. P. C. U, of East Jordan, of which she was an active member. Also a dozen c.Ula lilliea presented by the \V. C. T. U. The pall bearers were some of her school-mates and .near friends. • She was a good Christian girl, trusting in her Savior and faithful to the end. She was converted about five years ago and united with the United Brethren church at Penrose, of which she was an earnest and faithful member. The funeral services were conducted by Rev. C. Bender, of the U. B. church, assisted by Rev. Nice, of the kennon- JtQ church, The text chosen was 1 Peter 4;7. • -.Herremains were.laid beside those of her mother in the Mennonite cemetery. A large jponcourse of people gathered to pay their last respects to one that was loved and will be greatly missed. Besides her parents, she leaves three brothers and two sisters: Ira G., Arthur/Fred, Mrs, Ida Millhouse and Miss Eva Hoover, Thus has returned to God a beautiful life, That wee fair form lies cold In death, Her spirit pure lu Heaven Is West; Twain hard to bM glad earth teewell, '• But yet, HadoethaUtWugsweU, There is u ciiUu for those who waep, »fc# In twi dead, tut swife ia i A jttuuebil itijtt to Iter i» giveu that the planets revolve around the suu and that the'law of gravitation is the cause. But every astronomer admits that this theory has never been absolutely .'proved. It is believed in, however, because all astronomical calculations are based upon it, and such calculations are always accurate. The other fact which the believers in this peculiar doctrine dispute is the law of gravitation. This law, too, is a theory. J g In support, of their 'belief they cite the fact that the movements of celestial bodies are becoming more and more erratic from the standpoint of gravitation. The Koreshan believes that the sun is the center of this hollow globe which we call the Earth. It rests in a sea of aboron. Outside that is another sea of hydrogen, and then cornea the sea of atmosphere, which we breathe." The Koreshans number 20,000,'and^it is said they are constantly growing in numerical strength. A detailed report of the results of the expedition will be made at its conclusion, - ' —•An imaginative travellng^-^man stuffed a local newspaper, man this morning with a big story regarding the appearance of the much-talked-of ( airship that is popularly supposed to be cutting wide swaths through the heavens in this immediate vicinity. A long story regarding the appearance of the aerial mystery in detail.was given with the utmost sang froid which reaches its highest development -among the knights of the grip. Letter 'List. .' Letters-remaining in the Pffst Office at Sterling, 111., for the week ending J Fo , Friday, April 16, 1897: ' LADIES. Bates* Mrs. Chas. ' Tltltla, M.HS liertha, Camp, Ella; -Wilson, MM. T. ... .. Hetherlngton, Miss Ora. GENTLEMEN. Caswell, J. E. Cousins, Charlie H, Dundon, J. H. Krleburg.Mr. .... Hull, B.X. Hillem.D. E. Hamleton, Myron, Harden, Jasper, Total amount received............ $071 02 • DISBUnSKSIENTB. William Lawyer ;..; 3100 CO -JrCrKingsbury. 1..... —:—65-01- M. Bheehan Tolrn Fulfs 1C 60 II. T. Meaklns... ' 1503 GnstWlnkoy 300 J.B.Bushman 3 oo Hugh Shannon 69 00 D. 0. Overholser, 300 Sterling Standard.... 280 L. N. Thorp.., 450 E. 8. Oolcord.; 2 00 .f. E. Harrison '.' ....'....., lo'co P. A.McCray.. 300 Dog tax ..^ 9114 Total amount paid out 933848 Balance on hand... 828344 HUGH SHANNON, '" , Supervisor Town of Genesce. The said Hugh Shannonbelngduly sworn, doth depose and say that the foregoing statement by him subscribed, la a correct statement of the umount-ot public lunds on hand at the commencement of the fiscal year above stated, the amount of public funds received and the sources from which received, and the amount expended and purposes for which expended, as set forth in said statement. . . f •' Subscribed and sworn to before me this 2nd day of April, 1807. . In Ladies' Hosiery weare showing an extra new line of Blacks, Tans and Fanty styles. ''••'. •'- * We offer good quality in Fine Black Hose —-usually sold at 50 cents a pair—at 35c or three pairs for $1.00. Forty cent Hose only 25c. We also have the best J 5c and 10c qualities to be found in the market. . Handsomest line of Fancy Hose ever shown in Sterling. , Children's Heavy Ribbed Hose« . ALL SIZES, ONLY 10c per pair. Jersey Ribbed Vests== JOHN H. BECKKB, Notary Public. Something to Eat. . - Did you ever try the Merchants Cafe ? Everything first-class. Low'prices. Good grub and courteous treatment. Try it. C. S. VANDEMARK. Better price. 5c, lOc, 15c, 25c. qualities than ever before for the J. K. Chester » - - i - • New Organdtes just received. —My-atallions : -will be=^at r "Dr.—E.-G. Wright's livery stable, in Sterling, Saturday April 17th. Will be pleased to show them. 15tl D. W. OLIVEH. For Sale at Cost. Wood, iron and chain pumps, bee hives and bee keepers supplies, at Sterling Pump Works. 14t2w ISAAC BRIMMER. McGee.J. Hi Meluen. Dick, Myers,'Kelsou. Miller, G. Oettlngerj N. 15. • Rowland, Charley, KeamerSjEd. Rath, Jakob, • Hhelson, Hutus, Sterling Fence Wks. Sheldon, 0. II. Treo.J.F., Thunn, Fred, When calling for above letters please say "Advertised," ,. ° JOHN B, JOHNSON, P, M. Supervisors' Meeting, Notice is hereby given that a special meeting of the Board of Supervisors of Whiteside County, Illinois, will con- veneatthe rooms of said Board in Morrison, on Wednesday, the twenty- first day of April, 1897, at 2 p, m. . GEORGE W, HOWE, Clerk. BORN, WILLIAMS.—To Mr. and Mrs. Frank Williams, Wednesday, April 7,1897, a daughter. Coy—To Jir. and Mrs. Boyal'Coy.of Bock Falls, April 10,1897, a son. HECKER—To Mr. and Mrs, Carl Hecker, n«ar the Bend, Saturday,April' 10,1897, a eon, , . *> . RUSSEL—To Mr. and Mrs. Warre.n Euesel, south of Stones, on Monday, April 12,1897, a daughter. Grunt Uouumeut Ceremonial at Now York. Take the 28 hour train on the Nickel Plate Boad. Solid trains between Chicago and New York. • Meals served in dining cars. Coaches lighted with Pintsch gas and in charge of colored portera. A trip overjtMB line will convince you of its superior accommodations. Bate lower than by other linen. 'J, Y. Caialian, Geasral Ageut, III Stwt, Qte^figo, w Pure Grape Wine . One to 2,000 gallon a. Age 1 to 8 years old. Recommended for medical purposes. For particulars address -...>•• •L. HORNING, ' . Malvern, 111. 33.75. •. ». ' ••' Again we are able to offer you an elegant line of,five dollar trouserings at the extremely low CASH price of $3.75 per pair. It will certainly be to your advantage to inspect this line before buying. AUG. FRANK, : 1216 The Artistic Tailor. Thursday Friday Saturday . At Mrs. M. J. Frey's Millinery store. A special Easter display of ladies' and children's trimmed hats and bonnets, All are invited. Miss Ella Van .Horn will be pie ased to meet her many friends and patrons. • • lOtO. Jacob Tr6asher Bays his Kentucky coal is selling at $3,50. The genuine—not only called ao. A Fine Line of Shoes. I wish to call attention to my fine line of shoes. The very latest in style and color, of any shade. I fully guarantee my goods, and ask you to call and be convinced that I -can save you money. J. F, .STBOOK, 06tf ' 116 East Third Street. J. K. Bell &Son Are selling overcoats >at actual cost, when the buyer pays cash. ,, 08t8w Spring may be here, but you still need fuel. I have . .. ^EXTRA GOOD v Dry Oak Wood, cut to" length, and split if desired, Hard Coni i§ stiis $7.00. any Best An overloaded effect Is often given to a room by the use of- Wall Paper with too large a design. If you tell us the size of the room tuat you wish papered and the number of windows with which it is lighted, we will pick out for you a number of pretty designs, any one of which will >vill be Just right In looks , ^.aud price. We have a pattern for every imaginable room. If you have a large, dark room In your house, we can sell you a paper that will light it up and make it cosy, . If you have a room that is too',well lighted, we sell you a paper that will tone it down. We are running this store to meet every need in Wall Paper, as well as everything , , else that/we sell. , A.B.HENDR1C1CS. OPPOSITE CALT HOUSE. The White Goose is what they sometimes call for; but we know what they want, every time—it's'the .WHITE SWAN FLOUR. Nothing else can fill tne bill when once you have used WHITE SWAN. It is, without doubt, the highest grade flour that comes into the city; makes better breacl ard more of it, than any oth^r flour on the market. We believe tllts ? that's why we say it. '_' • ' ^ ' "Beats all" how trade do^s keep up on that flour. __.„ jutf received another car of WHITE SWAN and BAKERS' BEST. FOR A-CHEAP FLOUR BAKERS' BEST. Pest value for the money. i *" The'Bee Hive FIRST AVEHUK.

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