Sterling Standard from Sterling, Illinois on April 15, 1897 · Page 9
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Sterling Standard from Sterling, Illinois · Page 9

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Thursday, April 15, 1897
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8E003STID STERLING, ILLINOIS* APEIL 15, 1897. LIHTNEK IS HOME. HE HAS PREACHED HIS LAST SERMON JN STERLING. T«ll» of th« Work Done, ut the Conference At Washington, III,—Sessions Were Interesting — AMocIntlon In Excellent Condition—list of New The Rev. J. J.Lintnerdf the Zion Evangelical church, of this city, ar- tlved home Monday from the Illinois Conference of the Evangelical Association, held In Washington, 111., during last week. He reports the church to be in excellent condition In every respect, and growing as fast as can possibly be expected. The' preliminary, meetings qf the conference were held on Tuesday and Wednesday, On Thursday morning Bishop C. S. Breyfogle, of Reading, Pa., formally opened the conference. The Kev. William Neitz, Presiding Elder of the Freeport and Mendota districts, resigned on account of fail• ing health and retired from active work in the ministry. This 1 IB deeply regretted by all, as he wan one of the most powerful ministers In the work in the Conference. --- The-BeWWT--H— MesBerschmidt, of • .'^P- cy caused' by the resignation of Rev. Neitz, is a man beloved by all who know him and one who will fill his of- flee with every, ability necessary to its well being. , • There were four Deacons and .four Elders ordained; also three ministers received into the itinerancy, of the church. Six others were licensed, on probation.- Memorial service was held for the late Rev. Christian Hummell, who waia ithe first minister of the Evan- gellcal Association ordained in Wisconsin. ' • There was $18,000. raised ,ln v the 1111- note conference during the past year for missionary purposes. « Illinois has always beeh one of the'f ormost in ,;the missionary field and has never asked for a cent from the general mission f and to carry on the work here,, always having'' a sufllclency to do its own work after paying Jits quota into the general fund. . : -•' ' -.•.'•.•.•":.'•• '. ' The Rev. Leiber of the Illinois Corr- ference has accepted a charge in Switzerland, where he goes in the hope that a change of climate will benefit bis health, which has been delicate. The appointments for 'the Freeport and Mendota district are as follows: Presiding Elder— W. H. Mesaer- ^ y- f r Fteeport (Salem, English) Rey.-W.B. Billing. ' „ • •;'',' Freeport (Oak St., German) Rev. .Theodore Aiberdlng. •'..-. : • 'Dayis Circuit—Bev. it. 0. Hauman. 1 Wlnslow.-^Bev. Osterland. , .; Yellow Creek—Bev. Henry-Pdper~~~ Forrestbn—Bev, J. Holtzman. . Brookvllle—Bev. J. Bounty. * Ashtou—Bey. A. Aegle. Boohelle—Bev. W. Grdaz. • \» Sterling—Bev.. J. G. Kleinknect. ' Mendota-rBev. W.-C. Frey, Hooppole—Bev. J. Lehurlng. Geneseo—Bev, W. A. Schultze. ' Portland—Bev. W. A. Schulce. 'Bev. Llntner has received an appointment to the church at Oswego, III., which Is in the Naperville District. The church there is larger than the one In this city and, from a material point of view, he has a better place, The Bev. Klelnknecht, who will take charge of Zion church, is a man with forty years of .ministry behind him and wel) fitted to do all the work that may come to bis hand. .The many friends of Mr. Lintner deeply regret losing him, but aa he has' been fortunate in receiving a most excellent appointment, they wish htm a hearty Godspeed in bia work. He will leave the city early next week for his new home. . BULL MADE THINGS LIVELY. He Became Savage anil Tried to Jump out pf the W«e«>n. ; Just before 5 o'clock Monday even'g, a bJaclfeAuguB, bull made things lively for a few minutes at the corner of East Third, street and Second avenue. The animal was tied in a wagon, which was also occupied by two men. When the 5 wagon reached the above mentioned fiorner, the animal got savage, and within a few seconds, had driven bis companions over the sides of the box. Thing's cracked for a few minutes with i efforts of the animal to break his ,j» t but the big ropea held him fast „««! he fioou desisted from bia struggles a«d contented fcimseif with glaring at i froar ovw the top of the When la®$ «ea the bull still ^ box to hiaiaelf while the mta THE QALESBURQ ENCAMPMENT. Extended Preparations Under War .the Boldler Bojri'Rwceptlon. . Galesburg ia getting a move on herself 'and is making all sorts of preparations for the reception of the old soldiers at the coming encampment. The veterans will be asked to attend the laying of the corner stone of the new gymnasium at Lombard University. The Entertainment Committee reports places provided for 2,000 people and the canvassing to be going on with good results. The High School Cadets are actively drilling'for the event; they will be furnished with guns from "the State armory at Springfield. Three war song concerts will be given in one of the churches, employing the best talent in the city. The following la taken from the Chicago Inter Ocean: "At the coming G. A. B. encampment at Galesburg will be given a splendid address of welcome, as the Mayor-elect, Hon. F.F. : Cooke, is one of the best of the many able men of tho bar of Knox county. He is a veteran and a Republican. .. '.'Every indication now points to the coming encampment as being the largest ever held In the State. ..ThCLClti.zenB of Galesburg are working hand in hand "tp~iieure hospitable entertainment for for the Grand Army of the Republic, Sons of Veterans, Women's Relief Corps, Ladles of the G. A. R,, and their friends. • "General John C. Black, Col. James A. Sexton, Major E. A. Blodgett, Hon. Horace S. Clark, ex-Governor Joseph 'W. Fifer, Gen. E. B. Hamilton and many other prominent Union veterans will be in attendance. A. L. Schlmpff, 6f Peorla, one of the leading candidates for the position of Department Commander, will have open headquarters. field for the Streatbr is in< the 'encampment in 1898.'^ "All comrades and friends may rest assured of a warm welcome and a pleasant time while*in'Galesburg." TO GIVE A . PROGRAM. It Will Be Rendered at 1'rairlevllle School 1 •-' '' Home Thursday, The following program wlllberen- dered-at the Pralrleville school house Thursday evening, April 15. Bonj .: QreetlneGlee . • SoliooV Recltatloa '...'.'. ..\ ..Welcome ,, . Arthur Man well- . Debate.. Ought Educatlonto be Compulsory Afflrmatlvo, Lloyd Thummel,- Leroy Powers Negative Lbrln Kutt,aHarry Byers • Song.......... .-. 'Quartette . Jennie Saklel , Lloyd Thnmmol Bertha Seldel. Amos Rutt Eeclt&tlon. The Troutleaome Call Hazel Miller Recitation.... Ho w He Tried t o Lick the Teacher • Eeroy Powell Select lieadlng....,,' Brave Kate Shelly . Mabel'Crouc NOW LYNDON SEES IT TOWN EXCITED OVER THE ARRIVAL OF THE AIRSHIP. There Are Others Also—Morrison, Clinton, Moline Hare » Visit From the Mjstcrlona Ship of the Cloodg-Raced with » Railroad Flyer and Beat It. The people of Lyndon were all excited Monday night over the appearance of the so-called airship. Tile thing made its appearance about 8:30 o'clock and remained in view for about an hour, It was first discovered in the north western heavens and was thought to be a star, On looking later, however, someone discovered that the thing had changed its position In a most unbecoming manner. As many a§ fifteen or twenty people gazed longhand lovingly at the moving •light. Each claims, with all the conviction there is in him, that the light was not that of a star and that it moved about at a rapid rate of speed. It seemed to be steered in several di-f rections and, finally.started on Its journey toward Morrison.' At that point it took a turn and the last that was seen of it, it was "ekootlng" towards Clinton like the windr-The-Lydonites claim that the ship's lights are of vnri- ous colors and that they seemed to be in front of a reflector, which could be shifted as that of & search light. Be it said to the credit of the Lyndon people that no one saw the shape of the boat, nor did they discover how many passengers it carried or who was at the helm. The vision is the talk of the town today. Morrison was also afllicted. The best citizens of that place say the machine came over from Lyndon and hovered over the city for a short time, afterwards departing for Clinton. The story of the Morrison people is practically the same as that of those at Lyndon. Moline, III., April 12.—Special Tele- gra,m.—The so-called airship has been twice seen within two days by reputable citizens of Moline and vicinity. Saturday night the thing hovered over this city and finally disappeared to the northward. .This morning about 8:30 the craft itself was seen. ,by farmers living on the Rock River bottom, three miles south of here., They describe it as having a cigar-shaped body with broad wing-like attachments on each side. It was too high in the air for the farmers to see the details of the vessel. Burlington, la,, April 12 —Engineer F. L. Bullard, on engine No. 950 of the Fast Mail, says he saw the airship. He "states' that when he left Chicago this morning he saw a huge machine in the sky moving along in the same direction as his train. He watched it for a few minutes and then was compelled to give^iajin'divided attentipn to his en- Instrumental Solo ..: Pearl Beldel Recitation...'. The Conceited Grasshopper .Percy Bleasman^ Recitation .Chicken's Right Appeal Ada Book • \ Recitation A Boy's Essay on 13 Irl • :- Floyd Mason Song.......'. Nobody Seems to Know Little Girls' Chorus Double Recitation*. The Itlval Orators Harry Byers Reuben Andreas Recitation... ;—Cat-tall Maurice Powers Select Reading .'.Tom, the Hero M^ttbel Thummel Instrumental Music .,......,. Recitation .....The Best Cow In Peril - Nellie Powers ~ Recitation ::'..;., Ba Polite Klbert Sieasman Recitation..... ..........Her Last Course ^raok tteldel Instrumental Duet...,..,.., .... Mabel Thummel Lottte Powers Recitation...... .....A QleepyLittle School GIoDtUe Small Recitation ..........Papa'a Dressing Gown ' Ethel Huttoa Recltatian , ...The Two Soldiers Inez Cash Song.; ..........The Village Band School chorus. . Price of admission ten and fifteen cents. V-Alvah (Stewart, of Marshalltown, la,, spent a few days of thia week with his old comrades in Company D, 34th Illinois Volunteers. On Wednesday evening a camp fire w,as held at the home of Anspn Thummel and the next evening at 0. A. WetherbeeV" There were four old veterans gathered together at these meetings'and the incidents of war time and old timea were gone over again with great gusto, Messrs. Steward, Thummel, Weatherbee and Fred Koleterman made up the party. • t • • .'•.'.'•••'. — J, H. Brigham, master of the National Grange, has issued a warning to farmers not to join gthe Farmers' and Grain Raisers' Association, which organization is unking the farmers to contribute ®5 and a'quarterly assessment for the purpote of accumulating fund to enable them to hold thek grain and cantreltlie priQeof tbesame. wits glne for five or ten minutes. When he again looked out the ship was some distance ahead. Hesald that the trajn was going at the rate of seventy miles an hour at the time and that .when be reached Lisle, 111., the ship was lost sight of, being many miles ahead. Mr, Bullard thought that this aerial schooner must have been traveling at thereto of a 150 mfles per hour. SCHULTZE TO RETURN. He Will Preach at TrlultyJChurch la Sttir- Another ^ Mr. and Mrs. John G. Haglock returned Monday evening from Geneseo, where they have been in attendance at the United Evangelical Conference", which closed at noon today. Mr, Haglock says the conference was largely attended and that the sessions were of unusual interest. He also brings the good news that Rev, B. R, Schultze, the pastor of Trinity church, has been returned to this charge for another year. Mr. Schultze is a young man of rare ability and everybody will be pleased with the good fortune of the Trinity people. It was through his efforts that the present pretty little church was built and .that the organization is so flourishing. The appointments of pastors was made thia morning, but Mr. Haglock managed to get the above choice bit of interesting information from the Presiding Elder before he started for home. Sterling heartily welcomes Mr. Schultze and his wife back to the city, —Col. Moses Dillon has just received a basketful of eggs from F, II. Sheila- barger & Son and he will put them in bis incubator at once. Mr. Shellabarger is said to have the business down BO fl nejthat he can select the eggs which will hatch pullets. Mr. Dillon ordered pullet eggs and he ia very anxious to learn whether or not they will produce the expected results. Toe eggs $ra of a flusj breed sad th$ Colonel will b»?« of little chiefcs in a short time to will i»e pitmd of. IpkgGoldBnst, 1 Ib Want* L»n<l* In Hollsnd. A society exlBtg in Holland for th« purpose of reforesllngtbewaste places. This sand dunes receive a good deal.of attention. John Qlfford, a resident of Amsterdam, Holland, writes in Garden and Forest M follows: The Dutch dunes are similar to those of New Jersey, and unless the soil Is covered it is shifted by. wind and "wave. More than 4,000 acrea of land in the neighborhood ef the town of Bergen is owned by the government, This is very much Ilka the dune land toear Avelon, on -the Jersey shore. There are reeldences surrounded by large trees in the lee of the Dutch dunea, but everything has been planted, even the famous forest between the Hague and. Schevtageri, the Atlantic City of Holland, and it -will cost the government at least 200,000 gulden to plant Its dune lands In forest. Many private holders In this region are not in favgr of this work, some preferring to see It In its unproductive state, mainly for hunting purposes. The principal game, however, Is rabbits, and their extermination has .been decreed because they are very destructive. Thirty years ago experiments wero begun by the famous geologist Staring for the planting of the dunes, but the work was frowned upon and discontinued; the trees which- he planted still remain. In the eastern and southern parts of Holland there are vast stretches of rolling heath lands, a continuation of the Luneberg- er Helde In Hanover, which stretches through Schleswlg-Holsteln and Denmark to 'near the Zuyder Zee In Holland. The soil Is sand and gravel, mainly glacial drift, in" which may.be seen Irregular ice-worn pieces of rock from the Scandinavian peninsula. There are reasons for Uelievltfgr Tltrthe that at one time this . region was partly forested. The, names of places in old Dutch ,• often mean forest or wood, and Mr. J. II. Schober, the pioneer of heath plant- Ing In Holland, found part of the trunk of a large oak buried deep In the ground In his plantation at Scho- venhorst. A few sheep can live upon the scanty herbage, and as eoon as a little, humus forms on the surface it is 'removed by the peasants to mix with manure. The Seating force • of winds and, rains has compacted and leached the surface soil. Low heather and crisp lichens cover the ground, reminding one of the sterile fields In southern New Jersey. It is even more barren than the fire-swept plains of Ocean county, in that state.- With work, this whole heath can be re' claimed. The huge experiment which Mr. Schober has had the patience and .patriotism to begin proves that trees will grow there. A careful working and a little enrichment of the soil are all that are needed at first..; When Mr. Schober began his plantation at Putten, 40-years ago, it was all a desert heath. Conifers from all parts of the world are growing there luxuriantly, and, although his experiments will hot be complete for years to coine, they show, at least, that a great variety of conifers will grow on the heath lands of Holland, and that certain species are, of course, much better adapted to the soil and climate than others. Many tests must be made' before conclusions as to the very best varieties are warranted. Mr. Schober has planted also large quantities of Scotch pine,, from "which " he receives ~a~ revenue.~~Tnis wood Is cut and carefully sorted, and the poles are shipped to the Belgian • inlnes. What surprised me most on this remarkable plantation was to eee species from the Rocky Mountains and the Atlas' Mountains thriving in these heathlands. The most beautiful trees in this large pihetum, as I saw them, wero Abies nobills and Cedrus Atlan- tlca. A great deal of private planting has been done in Holland with very little encouragement from the government. ' In .the southern part there are large areas in Scotch pine and coppice oak.- The willow has been planted In immense- quantities along the Lek, the Rhine, the Maas and Waal. In the sandy heath regions, much of the soil has been improved by planting one of the lupines, Lupinus luteus, a beautiful plant, which may be useful in America as a green manure, since it seems to flourish on ivery sandy Boil. The American locust, Roblnia pseudacacla, is a favorite tree here, since it grows well on poor soils, and it is quite the custom to plant it along railroad embankments. It is also a favorite shade tree in many German cities, and, when properly trimmed, it baa few equals for the purpose. Our wild cherry, Prunua aerotlna, also• seems to thrive on the heath lands. Cold Soil.—What is usually called "cold" soil IB due mostly to excess of water, which finds no outlet by sinking into It, Jiad_LOorced tQ_.ejyapor r aifL from the surface. Tils takes so much heat from the eoll that vegetation will not grow roudlly in it. Hence the cold Boll Is very often .thin as well, coming quickly to I lie clay on which itC rests. If this clay Is underdmined air and frost will pulverize it, enabling deep- rooted plants to penetrate the soil and enrldh It. So long as Boil Is filled with stagnant water it will only support feras and mosses, whoso roots run near the surface.—Ex. There caa been .a great decrease of sh'eep la •* bis. country, and this points to better prices In the future. Tlw lean liog takes la jjtn» o*fi the fat itog. say tUere is a great ia Heats* &4w»g ti^felr iaarK*t city ItOCK PALI.H, will sell for Cash tills week 'at the foil' >*ving prices. All goods guaranteed. 2O Ibs Grnn, Snrar, EO Ibs Light C ^tJfraf"! Plllsbnry Flour, per sacfe, White Satin Flour, per sack, K*asas Beauty Flow, per sack, Iowa Girl Flour, per Back, Lion Coffee, or Arbnckle's Coffee 1 Ib XXXX Coffee, 85 Clothes Pins, 1 pkgTeftst Foam, i 1 Ib Beat Flae Cnt Tobacco, 1 Ib Quality and Quantity, 1 Ib Best tfncolored Jap Tea. Bame as others ask 60c. lib Best Lard. 1 Ib Good Baking Powder, 1 Ib Baker's Chocolate, 6 Bars Favorite Soap, 8 Bars Bnrita Clans Soap, 1 Gal. Best Cider Tlnegar, 6 Gal. Gasoline, 1 Gal. Perfection Oil, b Best Creamery Bntter, 1 Ib Best Dafrj Butter, 1 Gal. Good Syrup, 1 Ib Good Roasted Coffee, 1 Ib California Prunes, 1 Ib California Evaporated Peaches, 1 Ib California Evaporated Apples 1 Can Good Corn, Table Penehes, 8 Ib Can, J 0 Pnmpkln, 8 Ib Can, 0 Oatmeal, 8c per Ib, 9 Ib for 25 Cornmeal, per sack, . 15 Graham, per sack, 20 §1.00 l.flO 1.16 1.10 1.05 l.(K> 15 15 5 8 BO SO 85 8 SO 85 25 25 15 50 0 18 20 16 25 15 6 8 6 0 SPECIAL SALE ON Curtains AND Sofa Pillows Ladies 1 Bazaar MRS. L. HODGES. Locust Street, second door north of • Gait Horise. Always have plenty of in the yard—eight or n!n» iJtf- • ferent grades.to select from. '£; • Price* are right. GOE & VAN SANT. Don't Bun the risk of bujing adulter- ated'Groceries and so-called Bat' gains. The "EAGLE GROCERY" will meet any and aH'coroppti* tors' prices, quality considered, and stand-ready to prove the statement. Look! 4 Ibs. Fancy Cal. Peaches....25e 7 " " " Prunes.....25c 4 cans of Blackberries..,., ;.,.25c 4 <c " Black Uaspberries.iJflc 3 " •• Strawberries .......2So 1 Ib. of O-oo'd Coffee...........15e Can Corn.... 5c Cau String Beaus lOo 1 gal. Good Syrup.... ...25c } * . And all Prices on.Groceries to • suit the times. J. P. Overholser, STERLING, ILL; _JL JOB For all kind* of Job Prtnttug KO to THK HTANDABD office nniBti^nm Orders by mall (or, L«u«r PR I Nil NC Heads, Note Heads, Htntu. rnin i inu. ' promptly exeonted, at regular raos, . Addren . THB STAND ABP. BterllnK. 111. HEADQUARTERS for... '• FRESH VEGETABLES, which are ' --'- received dally. ----Strawberries .on ..." - 'Wednesdays and • 'Saturdays, ' • at 77. W. W. HASKELL'S, 122 E. THIRD ST., STERLIND, ILLINOIS. I We are Cleaning House, But: are still doing business at the , Old Stand. AlCkinds^of Fresh Vegetables and .. FIRST-CLASS GROCERIES at: . . ;.'•'.' Bed Rock Prices. C. H.iAtwoM, The West Euvi <Jr.,,.-..-i. What if Not Miracles? The great Four-C Remedy is doing work wherever introduced as nearly miraculottt 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 or anyone whose name may appear among these testimonials.) My aim is to convince tin public of my sincerity and of the true merits of this remedy, BENEFACTORS OF THE RACE. . Ofllc* Of "KtNOyiBHEUTlBES," I King'nsher, Okln.MJeo. 12, '9a f QINTLEMIN:— 1 believe it my duty to write you » lice in regard to the beneficial effector I'belpa' "Four Q Remedy," so far as 1 am personally concerned. A week ago last Thursday, I was taken with a severe attack of la grippe and ia a short time became so hoarse I could not speak above a whisper. The pight previous I had coughed Dearly the entire night; )ust before retiring 1 took R teaspoonf ul.aiid slept the entire uigbt as sweetly aa ever I did in my mo, not ooughlug once. I was entirely .relieved before taking one bottle. Phelpa' Cough, Cold and Croup Cure should tw in every household in the land. 1 send you this wholly unsolicited by anyone, for you are benefactors of the raoe in giving it the antidote for some of the worst affliction* to which it i* heir. Very Truly Yours, C J. NIBBITT, Editor. A MIRACLE. Kansas City, Kansas, Deo. 24. '91 Last Friday, Deo. 19, my attending physician etatea unless I was better by morning he could do nothing for my relief. That night I commenced taking Pholp's "Four C" remedy, stopped all other medicines. The first dose stopped my cough: slept and rested well; a few more doses removed all soreness from my tuugs; the secoti< day I was up; the third day- I was out on the porch and to-day was up town purchasing holiday goods. WIBS JENNIB BAUSBT, Washington Ave. aud Summit St CROUP CURED. One dose of ^helps' Cough, Cold and Croup Cure, et»va my child instant relief when attacked with the croup. W. E. Moons, of Moore Bros,', Grocers. Arkansas City, Kansas., UNBROKEN REST AT NIGHT. J. B. HUI.INO, Manager, I Office Commercial Printing Co,, v 198 South Clark St. f n « n ._ . n Chioago, Nov. 24,'B* R. R, Phelps, Esq., City. • DKAB Sin;—I wish to bear testimony to xha great efficacy of your "Four C" remedy i» Uiriiut and lung ailmenu. As a rule I have bean skeptical of the merits of proprietary medicines, but nave to confess that a test of your "FourC" is convincing that at least one ready made remedy is worthy of USD.. My children all lake It without the least objection, from oldest to youngest and it is particularly noticeable that taneiU "t almost immediate. A single dose will ciu-ok most coughs in their beginning; Helve* an unbroken rest at night. In my family "Four C" »a simply Indispensable and I recommend it uo- quaUBed!;', Yours, • J, 11. Hcusa. . ACUTE LARYNGITIS. ' „ Chicago, Sept. 25, '05 For years back each winter I have suffereJ with acute Laryngitis. Last winter was so had I could not leave tny room for two weeks or hpuukc above a whisper. I tried every known couuit preparation from oough drops up aud down witty DO relief, then in desperation I was induced to to try Phe!p'» "FourC." Theflrstdose relieved * my oough, clvingr me tho first night's scat for weeks. Half the bottle cured me. - I haye never been without thia Wonderful reaindy «iac«. Ills as different from other like remedies as inajm, a es from vinegar or sugar from sand. . JdKS. JOSKPU E. OSUJSSi. 5311 Mttilit,oa Ave. IT IS A MIRACLE. Conduotor Eokard, the B»(lroad Corre s pou- dent of the Neodasha Kansas EeKi»t«^ lia;s thus to sav of "Four a.- 1 "Phelps is haviag * wo^ dejful sale of bis Cough aiid Cold Remedy. VVa paruonally kaow it ia Just what it i* j e4 to <». Too Eauob oauaot be said lu Jt ia a miracle. NOTICE TO DRUOQISTS AND THE PUBLIC. CHASE to give , if .. _,___ matter how long standing or deep seated, in fact I guarantee iu al Broftchiaror Lung trouble, not as a Cure-AIl.but to give ui " Give it'a trial on the above conditions* J tafee all chances i. R, ill lid EM, ill, For Sale in ^^k Fafte by |J, ji. «B^ in

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