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

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Sterling, Illinois
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Thursday, April 15, 1897
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•sj=f "*£ V-^"Sra KUXKDATTIfKFAHM JOHN DETTMAN MEETS HIS DEATH. Was fhro'wn. ^"rem a 8e*<J«r Tffell* R*-* ^fettrtttair From th« F!«li3, »nd Urufcgffld on JII* face—£>!«<! In Half »n Hour Without, John Dettman, a farmer who, lived «ft the Lehman Smith farm, southwest of Gait,'"was thrown from a seeder Thursday afternoon and killed. Mr. Oettnian has been ill f ot the past two years, but on the d»y_ot..the_tat«L ftocident, he was feeling better than he -tad for some time. In order to get a l : J|Ulttie exercise, he went out into the «orn field with the seeder and spent a part of the day there. Having finished hili work about 3 o'clock,) he started on the return trip toi ttie house. He was driving at a rapid.fate, and as the feam passed through the gate, the seeder struck against a post, throwing Mr. Dettman to the ground. His foot saught in the machine and he waa dragged on his face for a distance of about ten rods. '".'•..' The accident was seen' by Frank £>ettman, a son of the Unfortunate man, who ran at once to his father's assistance.. He was picked up in an uncon- '«c!otiB condition. The old gentleman's face wfte badly injured and was so cut IV U P th ft t I* waa heyond recognition. It ls thought, also, that he was - injured Internally, ' He was taken .to the house ' ; *nd everything done to save him, but " pjl was of no avail. He passed away In half an, hour after the accident,with, -out returning to consciousness. Dr. W. B. Carolus, of this city,' was sum- ^moned and arrived just as Mr. Dettman was breathing his last. . Mr. Dettman was born in Michel- tmrg, Germany, fifty-one years ago. ¥ l ; M ' ter. He was an expert at these and did well. In 1880 he came to this country, settling on a farm in Montmorency. Four years ago he moved to the farm where the accident happened. He was well known in this vicinity and was iiked by everybody, His death is a great shock-to the family and to all of his friends. The funeral will be held tomorrow, leaving the house at 10 -o'clock and arriving at the German .Lutheran church in Rock Falls at 12. The Bey. Reu, pastor of this, church, •will officiate. .The deceased leaves a wife and two eons, Frank and Henry, to mourn his death, Both of the sons are at home •on the farm. - '.-'•' • Tbe fatal accident has cast a gloom the entire. community and the. -stricken family have the sympa- thy'of everybody. . ^_J_:^ T MISS ANNA HOOVER DEAD. HE IT.*"? HE" Awny at the Home of Her Father Thursday N»gUt. Miss Anna Hoover, daughter of Amos H.oover.'filed at the home of her -father Thursday night, at 10 o'clock, after a brief illness. The funeral will ' take place Sunday at 12:30 p. m. from the house to the Science Hidge.Menen- itechurch, .where the services will be held "at 1:30,-the Rev.; Bender, of tbe United Brethren* church, of Coleta, -and the Rev. Philip Nice, of this city, officiating. The'interment will take place in the cemetery at the church, ~' ^f • death, which was caused by an attack of typhoid pneumonia. She was taken ill last Saturday, and a'physi- ieian summoned. It was not f thought • that she was dangerously ill until Tbureday in the afternoon, when she "began to sink and never rallied, ' i was the third child of Mr.Hoover aad.besldea her father and step mother, i leaves three brothers and two sls- '.'. tere, to mourn her death, her mother ', having died eleven years ago. She was 4t Bgjember of the United Brethren * •church und very popular in a wide cir'"•; <sje of friends, from which she will be greatly missed, , ' <• I WHERE IS PAT MURPHY GONE? fif? .Track" ('rnpllj 1 TJsx^rt* fti« Wif* Rt jTMxon. The Wandering Evangelist, who posed for a few days about this eti? In •what he fondly imagined to be a cow boy costume, deserted his wife in Dixon Wednesday, He had left just after ' dinner and was in a very angry mood, caused by drinking. He had told her to pack their effects and he •would retarn tot' her, but as the afternoon wore on without bis coming/she began a search for him and ascertained that he had walked out of Dixon on the North Western railroad track and that-he-had -been seen going into Rochelle, where he stopped, . "We've been married about a year," she continued to a reporter, "and this lathe first time Jack ever' left me, though he occasionally drinks and th'en is very cruel to me. We started on the trip fromCallfornia and it is the first time I have ever been away from home. I will find him now and get some money to return to my folks. His head la fu!i of wheels, anyway." This IB exactly what might have been expected from a man who apes the manner of the cow boy. desperado, as pictured in the Police Gazette and the Nickel Library. Coming from, no one knows wherewith no credentials or even a plausable story, he was permitted to -stand upon the street corners and blaspheme In the name of religion. His evil, cowardly countenance and tawdy costume, was lost sight of and many of our citizens were cajoled into paying tribute to his fraudulent professions. Our city is full of churches that need all the support . the people can give them, and furthermore, every reasonable assurrance is offered that the money given to the latter institutions will not be diverted from its intended use, while in the former instance everything points to a probable misuse of the money. - Character of the stamp ; of "Bronco Jack" should be allowed scant time to leave the town. In doing this, the danger of distressing a good man is but nominal and hardly worthy of any consideration. It is to be hoped that our good people will not : add further evidence to prove the truth of the well known statement of the late P; T. Barnum regarding the love \ve Americans have for humbug. ' GAVE HIM A FINE WATCH. Knights of tbe Globe Honor Supreme Captain General Krapo atFteeport, At the Knights of the Globe 'banquet in Freeport, attended by Rov. 'Cass Davis and Alex McNeil Wendes- day night, a handsome $150 gold watch was presented to Supreme Captain General Krape. In making the speech, which, by the way, was exceedingly clever, the Rev.'C.C. Snyder concluded: r' :-_-:••:;- "-.< . :.^= ~ , - , /'. "We have here tonight a valiant 4'lie Chief Witnesi la the Eckerlebo Mur_* der C»»e Ship* Out John Patrick Murphy, the tramp to whom it ia alleged Eckerlebe made a T «K?nfe68ion of the murder of Nina Keil, - broke jail at the county jail at Maquo- teta, Wednesday evening, and made tood his escape, saya the Clinton Iler. lid. Ho is a professional rover and # tramp and was arrested lakt May and -ijound over to the District Cpurt,'for ftaaault with intent to commit murder, At the June term of court he plead guilty to aSeault with intent to-infllct great bodily injury, and was given a Suspended sentence, but wesi&ept iu' Custody, as he was a main witness in _$fcei Bckerlebe case. In the murder trial the Herald readers will remember ~ the blood curdling storyMurphy recited 09 be told "*' l "e allayed coufesston. f his had great woigut in the case, and ' bMd it not been for the testimony the .^|uty would probably have brought iu i wotber verdict.' . • . .\. Attorney Wytikoop, for the State, i Murphy's disappearance does uot sll»u«»B<», The men's eworu M ia writiMgia ready for'court, f have tesitiiooHy tbsit will con- i without Wttg the knight on account of whose fidelity this order is what.it la. He laid the foundation and assisted, at every development. He is not yet fifty years of age, nor will be until next Sabbath, but in anticipation of that event, the Sir Knights from all over the State have combined to give him, as a token of their esteem, something that I have spelled as the symbol of the order* Valiant Knight Krape, your brother knights not only esteem but love you, and as evidence of that, in their name, I present ybifwlth this watch. May you live as long as it runs, and may it run forever." Dr, Krape was surprised, and looked It. There was a volley of shouts for a speech, mixed with the applause, and when he got up all he found to say was that he was enjoying the speech, unsuspicious of what was coming. "I don't know exactly where I am standing," he went on, ','aod I can only thank my frlenda with all my heart fair tbe token." ...... ,'".•.'. The'watcn was a very handsome one, with a heavy gold hunting case engraved on both sides with the emblem of the order, and bearing hie name and date ou the irmer case. The cost was 8150. The presentation' was the outgrowth of a movemept started at the annual meet lug last January, the originators being C. R. Green and A. J. McNeil, who took J. N. Fleck and W. A. Gerberichinto their scheme. After discussing the matter.they decided to present Dr.Krape with the watchon or near his fiftieth anniversary, the eleventh of April, and tbe banquet was postponed for that purpose. A. J. McNeil took charge of the matter out of town and secured the watch t A local committee took subscriptions for the fund here end the banquet committee arranged for the presentation—The gift-was a fitting tribute to Dr. Krape as the founder of the order > •.'.'.••... RAMSAY'S QREAT COWS. , Ma HUH T>vo Tlmt urd tlu> Talk of the Lurnan Ramsay, of Rock Falls, has two cows which are crackerjacka and the admiration 'of 'the town. The bovines are a Poll Angus and Durham, pretty to look upojn and as useful as they are ornamental From the milk of the two o(»wa Mr, , Ramsay makes thirty pounds of butter a week and uses a large amount of milk and cream besides. One gives H sixteen quart pall, brimming fall, of rich milk twice \Cwi tuf body NEWTON'BAWAHVHT WAS KICKED BY A COLT AT THE BUSH FARM. Happened Wh!l« the Arslmsl Being: Unhitched—Newton Thrown Twenty feet—Fac« Badly 8npB«hefl— Fei»rM tliat Injnl-l** Vflll Prove F«ti*l. Henry Newton, a man in the employ Of Nathan Bush at his farm north tit the city, was kicked by a colt Wednesday night and very seriously, if hot fatally, injured. 1 Mr. Bush drove the colt Into the city in the afternoon, returning late in tbe evening. He arrived home about 10:30 o'clock and It was while Mr. Newton was assisting in unhitching the colt that the accident happened. When he was taking off the harness, the crupper stuck under the tail, and the jerking so frightened the animal that he kicked, striking Mr. Newton in the head, just above the left eye. The victim was thrown clear across the barn, a distance of nearly twenty feet, striking the wall with a good deal of force. He was picked up in an unconscious condition by Mr. Bush; help was summoned, the unfortunate man was carried Into the house and Bush came into town for Dr. Frank K«efer. The physician was at the bedside of the Injured man by 11 o'clock and found him still unconscious. The bony prominence over the left eye was caved in, the nose was shoved to one side and the victim was bleeding profusely at the nose and ear. The operation, which consisted of elevating the depressed bones to their normal-position,i was a difficult and, delicate one, and' was performed quickly with the assistance of those at the house. Mr. Newton's left eye was badly ruptured, a large part of it haying been forced.out upon the face. The man laylrrH-comatoBtt-condition—all—night- long, and, during the night, vomited several quarts of blood. Today he is unconscious most of the time, but has occasional lucid intervals. About all he has said since the accident is: "My, but that colt must have given me an awful blowl" . Dr. Keefer says of his patient: "He IB very badly hurt, and there is a question in my mind as to whether he will recover or not. 1 believe the chances are against him." Tlie doctor remained with the sufferer all night. He believes that the man if not Injured internally in any way. ••''.•' Mr. Newton came here a short time ago with his friend, Mr. Geeting, a brother-in-law of Fred Johnson, of this city, from the Vermont State. Mr. Geeting is employed in Dixon and was sent for at once. He arrived in the city at noon today, greatly, shocked at the story of the accident. Mr. Geeting says that his friend Newton is an excellent young man,'well known and liked in his home town. He ii about -twentf-five-years-of—age.—JTelegrams telling of tbe accident were sent to two brothers in Vermont and one in Illinois, asking them to come to Sterling. Later he went out to the borne of Mr. Bush. Mr. Newton's mother also lives in Vermont. The accident was a terrible one and tbe young man, though a stranger here, has many sympathizers who will prove bis friends. HARMON DRAINAGE DITCH. They're Going; to Dave a New Canal to Coit (91,000 a Mile. The high water caused 'considerable damage in the neighborhood of Harmon. About all the cellars are filled and many of the fields' are partly covered. • To remedy this difficulty and prevent a recurrence in the future, the citizens of the village and vicinity have held meetings lately and decided to' have another drainage ditch dug. The proposed ditch is to be commenced at a point one mile northwest of tbe village and to extend south and east through the village to a/point on a big ditch nearby. The new ditch will be from three to six miles long and will coat from 8500 to 81,000 per mile, , • The contract has not yet. been let, but an association of property owners will probably be formed and a contract let In a few days or a week. FIXED TIME FOR REUNION. Old Soldiers Iu Seaalon at (i. A. II. Hull ThU Afternopn k Delegates from the Northwestern Soldiers' and Sailors' Reunion and tbe Reunion of the Tenth Congressional District were in session at the G, A. R. Hall last Thursday, for the purpose of fixing a time for tbe double reunion, which .wllUake place in this city next fall; There were presentT "Comrades Dr, Law, of GaleeburgjGrey, of Dixon; Tanderup, of Morrison.; Wbeelock, of Prophetstown; Rosebrook end Parker, of Rock Falls; Niles, Diiler Keefer, Harrison and M. Dillon, of Sterling. ' The date fixed was Wednesday and Thursday, Aug. 18 and 19, —Tbe STANDARD has received from Miss Bessie M, Ross an invitation to the Tenth Anniial Coeoixienoeinent of the Chicago. Physic-Medical College, which -will take place Thureu^y afternoon, April 15, Ht 3 o'clock, ut Handel Hall, 40 East Randolph sheet. Miss Bosa is a umober of tha .graduating ILUN01P CORN. ft) III,' t f»|/; |^? 3*5.1 /% I £ I *_* of A A Iforpl Contest. Great inducements win ba offered by the State Boatd of Agriculture to farmers to compete for prizes offered for the beat acre of eora raised in the State d tiring tbe season of 1897. The board will award to the farmer showing at the State Fair the besllmd Jargest yield of corn from one acre of ground a cash prize of $100 and a fine track scale, valued at more than the cash prize. The second premium will be 8100 in cash and the third premium will be ©50 in cash. The Board will make proper conditions to govern the raising and measurement of the crop, BO as to insure fair competition, and it is expected that great interest will be taken in the .offer by the agricultural classes, . . - • Persons making entries ( will be required to exhibit one barrel of ear corn which shall be gathered the week previous to the Fair. The corn exhibited will become tbe property of the State Board of Agriculture at the close of the Falr.af ter which it will be distributed to the farmers throughout the State for seeding purposes. Tbe ground must be measured and the corn weighed by the member of the Board of Supervisors from the township in which the exhibitor lives. Each application for entry.must be accompanied by a statement giving the the total numbef of pounds of corn produced on one acre of measured ground, the variety of corn planted, the manner, of cultivation and date of planting and gathering, The statement must be sworn ind subscribed to before a notary public. Exhibitors intending to compete must notify the Secretary on or before the first of July, giving the name of railroad—station—nearest WERE MRS. M'KINLEY'S QUESTS to-the-growing J j-to-ihe-eminent-BUCce8B-of-the~aiEfair The-plcnlc-wiH-be-held-in-tbia-cityrbut- the hosts of the day are the garrisons of both Sterling and Rock Falls, Sterling I-ncllcs Are Entertained ot .the ' White Uoujie. The following is cut from the 'Washington Evening Star: "Mrs/ McKipley received callers yesterday afternoon from 3 to 4. As it is her custom, her visitors found her in the library with Mrs, Saxton. Among those in attendance were Mrs. Grant and Miss Sartoris, Mrs. Garfield, Mr. and Mrs. J. Stanley Brown, Mra. Harmer Ree*lde, Rear Admiral and Mrs. Ramsay, Miss Ramsay, Mrs. and the Misses Horstmann, Missi Tftlmage.Mrs. ElectaJ. Smith, Mrs. Grace Boynton Hamm, of Sterling, 111., Gen. and Mrs. Stanton, Miss Stunton, Mrs. Charles I. Nelson, Miss Tisdell, Mrs. William A. Smith, 'Mrs. J. Ellen Foster and Col. and Mrs. Woodward. NOW EXHIBITING. the Murra Boys of Ogle County Are Now With Kohl &Mlildleton The Murra boys at Adaline, Ogle county, have contracted with Kohl. & Middleton's museum for four weeks, tbe tall boy, Everett, receiving $20 and Fin 810, respectively a week. After that they are engaged to go with Barnum's show during the summer season for similar wages. These are members of the family that a short time ago were written up in the STANDARD. JUDGE CARVER. a Case at Rook ford of Interest In Oar Own Neighborhood. Judge Garver is hearing a case at Rockford that is of interest in this neighborhood. It is, rather, a rehearing of a oasa he heard last summer, that of the Ohio Stove Company ws, Jacob Martin, of Fulton and the Mississippi Valley. Stovo Company, of the same place, to compel the transfer or cancellation of .814,000 worth of stock in tbe latter company. THE GRAND ARMY MEETING. A New Member Voted into Will Koblimou Post. At the meeting of the G. A. 11. Saturday evening George M. Luke was votbd on and will be received into the Post. Rev. E. Brown.cf this city, will deliver the Decoration Day address; services to be held iu Central Park. The old boys seemed well satisfied with the date of the reunions here, August 18-1'J _____ _ If asked the question "Have you got a stomach?" it would be safe ou general principles, to answer ''Yes." But, 'if you are sure of }t, that i8, if you ever feel any distress after eating or any pains of whatever description in 'tbo region of the stomach, you have got something more than an ordinary stomach,; in other words, you have got a diseased stomach. The stomach is a powerful muscle, and the proper remedy for a tired muecle is rest. Try the Shaker Digestive Cordial, for this product not only contains digested food, which will nourish the system without any work on the part of the diseased organs, but it aids the digestion of other foods as. well.. You can test its value in your case for the trifling sum of 10 cents, Sample bottles at this price are carried by all druggists. * Laxol la the beat rea. Doctors recommend. H Oil. THE KNtQHTS OF THE -1LO0E PICNfC IN STERLING. Definite JPInn* »kf« Now HSflft—Aagrmt JS7 thfc Dntfi- rive Thoninnd In th* 5f > arft«?«. flfunjr Good Rnnrt* Coming—Address by Hev, C- C. Snyder. The Rev. CassDavia returned Friday evening from Freeport, where he has been in attendance at a conference of the Knights oMhe Globe. At this meeting the annual picnic, whick will be held in Sterling, was talked over and the plans for the occasion were definitely made. The picnic will probably be the biggest thing ever known in this city. Mr. Davis says that it will bring thouuands of people here and that; the event will be one of great interest throughout. It is estimated that there will be at least five thousand people in the procession. .About fifteen bauds will be here, and the committee in charge of the arrangements has been instructed to secure 100 saddle horses for the officers of the day. Excursion trains will be run to the city from all points, and the forenoon will be spent in receiving tbe delegations as they come. In the afternoon the parade will take place and the program will be given. It is now definitely settled that the Rev, C. C. Snyder, of Riverside, will be tbe principal speaker of the day.- He ia an orator of more than the usua-1 ability and a great deal is expected from him. It is also expected that a number of the State legislators will give addresses. ' { Mrs. Verbeck has promised an original poem for the occasion, which will be read in the afternoon. The committee in charge of the picnic is a capable one and there is no question as CLEVER BLIND GIRL. Gets Along: In the World Bettor Than Mnnj People With Two Eyes. Miss Jennie Wolever, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Wolever.of Erie, has been totally blind for the last eight years. This winter she pieced a quilt containing 3.41U pieces. One year ago she worked up another quilt containing 4,161 pieces. The blocks were all cut and the work done by her own hands, even to the threading of the needle. One of the quilts is now on exhibition. The young lady also goes around the house, upstairs and downstairs, makes beds and does other housework that is really astonishing. JOLLY JORDAN LUTHERANS. I'lcaannt Social at the Home of Bernard ____ Thejoclable:. given by—the young people of tbe Jordan Lutheran church at the , beautiful home of Bernard Fulfs Thursday was an unqualified success in every particular. The large house was almost too small to hold the crowd and the musical and literary program was one of the best that has been rendered for some time. The young people of the church are progressive and are destined to become the weightiest social organization in the community. OLD TOWN CLERK. H. H, Hoover 1'robably Tops Them All In years of Service. H. H. Hoover, of Ustick township.in Whiteside county,is perhaps the oldest Town Clerk in point of service, in this tier of counties. He has served his township twenty-seven years in succession and has now retired. He has made an efficient clerk and retires with tbe confidence and respect of the voters of his township. Ills son, B. Frank Hoover,has been.elected to succeed him and will no doubt make as good and efiicleut a clerk as the to\yn hits had in the past. • . AN OGLE PIONEER. Dies In Florida \VhoreHeIJaU Gone to Ueueilt Ills Health. W. L. Beede, an Illinois pioneer.died at New Smyrna, Fla., Monday night, where he waa spending the winter for the benefit of hla health, Mrs. Beede and their son, Frank, were with him at tbe time. He was eighty-five years of age and a native of New York. They moved to Michigan in.1838 and to Ogle county in 1840, where Mr. Beede acquired COO acres of land. He was an extensive stock raiser. Since 1862 he had made his home in Freeport, living a retired life. ------~ - - ---^-— — WON'T TAKE IT. • School Superlutvudeut John II. Gro8«man Hef uses 1'oUtlcal Job. , John H. Grosuman, Country Superintendent of Schools of Carroll county, received the appoiutrnent of Chief Clerk at the insane asylum at Elgin, at a salary of s?l,GOO a year. Mr. Grossman has been County Superintendent for aeveral terms and is uu thoroughly in love with his work that he has decided to decline the proffered position at Elgin aud will i-tmmiu as Carroll coimfcy'e very efficient School tv<»« hsfore jaatJee AJ^ran'ter on a ehftrgs of stealing a h»r»e buggy from Beuben Fallw. Hawbedc- er waived exsrainstion and was t«k#& toMorrison Monday afternoon toattfett trial at the next term of the Circalt Court, Tuesday ^of. last week Reuben Fuller, who resides a mile east of Coleta, drove to Sterling and left his horse and buggy on the street. Tbe tig wee stolen some time during the fevenfng, The theft was reported to the police and printed descriptions of the tig were sent out to all of the neighboring cities. Late Saturday evening Chief of Police Shultz received & message from Batavia, stating that a horse and buggy, of the description of the one stolen here, were in Bstavla. Messrs Fuller and Shultz went to* that city early Sunday morning and found the rig. The driver, William Hawbecker, wa» arrested and brought to Sterling. Hawbecker is a young man, eighteen years old, He says he came here on Tuesday, stopping off on his way to low*. He took the rig and started back home. ; _ !_• PENDQAST'S DEATH AT CLINTON It Was Caused by Contention of tfa« Mraln James Pendgast.the man found dead at the Columbia Hotel, Friday,eayB the Clinton Herald, was a highly respected citizen of Tipton. He was married and leaves a wife and one child. He came to this city in the interests of the Modern Brotherhood Insurance Co. of America, of whtqh he was a prominent member and ex-President. IForsereral year8"he"~was^engaged. in" tbe-grain-bUBlne8aut-Tipton^_b.uJt_Bold out in order to devote his whole time to working up tbe new company. He intended to be home Saturday, as his wife received a letter from him Friday morning in which he said he would get through with his' work at Clinton so as to be home Saturday. Coroner Skelly 'came down from Lost Nation and empaneled a fury. An examination of the deceased wag held and, after taking the testimony, a verdict of death from congestion of the brain was rendered. IT WILL HELP KANSAS CITY- Thomae A. Gait Is Enthusiastic ^Over, the New Southern Route. Thomas A, Gait returned the latter part of last week from a business trip to Kansas City and he speaks in enthusiastic terms of the prospects, of that city through the Southern or Port Arthur Route for the shipmen£ of produce and all kinds-of freight to the eastern coast and to Europe. A railroad ia -justJompletedJrom^Kansaa City to Port'Arthur on the GulFof Mexico in Louisiana. It is said that freight can be shipped by steamer from New York City to the coast, towns of the extreme western part of the Gulf for thirty cents per hundred and that it requires but six days to get freight from New York via Port Arthur. Mr. Gait is very sanguine over the prospective advantage that this new road will be to Kansas City. v MINUS MOSQUITOES. Hard Knlns and Flood* Kleau Their Ex." termination Next Year, It's an ill wind that blows no good. United States Weather Observe^ U. G. Pursellssay: "There will be no mosquitoes this year to speak of. They need stagnant water in which to propagate and the floods' this spring have cleaned out the streams so thoroughly that they have hard work finding breeding places. The hard rains, Which I look for later in the spring, will make it still more uncomfortable for them. Picknickers and campers will be little troubled by their bits the coming summer," - • FUNERAL OF ANNA HOOVER. Servlcea at Science, Illdge Blenuoolte. Church Largely Attended. The funeral of Miss Anna Hoover at the Science Ridge Mennonite church Sunday afternoon was one of the largest ever held at that church, It is estimated that there were more than five hundred people present, half of whom could not get into the- church, The death of this young lady has caused wide-spread sorrow in the community where aha lived—where her beautiful character and charming personality bad endeared her to all.-—r—------— COLT HAS PONE THE BREAKING. flllltqu Ward Is Vevr Troubltm ut Ills Owa. Milton Ward has been breaking g colt for the past few days, *Ue has not got on very well with Ms job, sa th» aforesaid colt bus done almost all the breaking that has beau done a? f et» Two e»rta have beta 'victims BO f ar »ftd Milt came to tow ti af^r the totsen.oe, le&^ug the call; bduiiid a fern ou w Mela he begfftd » tids. will, i» *i .^ tut v ; ** $ 1

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