Sterling Standard from Sterling, Illinois on April 29, 1897 · Page 16
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Sterling Standard from Sterling, Illinois · Page 16

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Sterling, Illinois
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Thursday, April 29, 1897
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Page 16
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\w A HAW: j& TfMlt. th* ftrlrib Fan *«<i WM» f . folly «ad bibulous iadttildlTisl was fif isp 3thfrd;3t, Tuesday caornlBg ill ft ladder onfaJs «honldftr. Ad he d opposite th« floor of owe of the itnme, . the f amps of the beverages dispensed therein arronsed his appetite. At first hetrled. to,get_in .with fbe ladder on-hls ebonlder, but finding that Impossible he carefully Jald it down with one end on the door Bill and tiie other on the pavement, and then endenvbred to climb the almost horizontal etrnoture In order to get into the door way, , A^ crowd of clerks and pasaeraby had collected opposite the .performer, and to their gibes and jeers the good natured one waved his hand and bowedhia thanks "like a performer in the circus -*ing. -:He was finally induced io_ : plck "up hiMSddef^nd cdhtlnueTils^durney np the | street. He was very happy, very quiet and very drunk. i' FOSTER'S WEATHER FORCASTS, The Missouri Prophet Tells of What's Coming Soon. . St. Joseph, Mo., April 25.—My last bulletin gave forecasts of the storm waVe to •cross the continent from 28th to Mayj 3d and the next disturbance will roach the Pacific coast about May 3d, cross west of. Hockies country by close of 4th, great central valleys 6th to May 7th, Eastern States May 8th. . ' Warm wave will cross west of Rocklea Country May 3d, great central valleys 5th, Eastern States May 7th. , Cool he-;we8t of Bookies -TSountry abourMay 6th, great central 'valleys ! 8th. Eastern States 10th. Temperature of the week ending May 1st will average about normal in the Northern and below normal in the .Southern States. For the same period • rainfall will be above normal in the Southern and below in the Northern States. • . My next bulletin will contain a general forecast of May weather, very important in relation to the crops. In my general forecasts of April weather the Southern States were to receive more rainfall than the Northern. ' How wonderfully well this fore- cant has been fulfilled and how Important to the crops this distribution of rain has been. It will be remembered that the reversals in February and March weather of this year were predicted and that these reversals would cause deleterious effects on animal life, and human health. Look at the results. Severe «olds, epidemical coughs and a large increase of deaths among old and in- We have not seen the worst of these reversals. They, will come,again, with increased mallgnance, in. September and October and again, at their worst, next December and January. These reversals largely increase the difficulties In weather forecasting. GOT THE HORSES- MIXED. XMxotf Mao QlTen a AUlledgevHIe No e by Mistake. ' ' An incident happened in one- of the livery barns in thia city last evening, «bout which neither proprietor or hostlers have a word to say. In fact, they are much inclined to become indignant if .questioned too closely regarding the happening., . • The story runs this way: Two men •trangers in the city , drove white horses to town yesterday and both had their hortea cared for at the tame place. Early in the evening .the Dixon man called for his rig and, without any thought of mistake, he started for home. Sometime afterward the Milledgeville gentleman arrived, and when the horse was brought out, be soon discovered tbat it was not his animal, A species of tempest raged in this horse hotel until it was discovered that the roan who had the horse was - responsible. As to whether the exchanged horses reached the hands of their own- en baa not as yet transpired, though there Ja no doqbt but that within a short time every thing t will come about right side np,». r FUNNY FREAK OF A FJSH. Pjesty WlU«h floats «p from th« W**t » Varae. . '. '•"• ,<&. «jueer nab wa* recent)? caught in t&e.river sear St. OJiarlee by .Thomas UaiJy. It is thue described: ]|,t is shaped like a Waojp bap, has one row of on each side the, back .fin, two raoiietious acalea pa each side the tail, fesa a eueker head, a bullhead bide and «ji>}or, ftfld^lao resembles a gereh. The the same a*, a b»m»n«# bead.tbe are small like those of a pumpkin, or »ua ilah. The dorsal 0» has a witabifi double row of saw 'teeth and is a f?«ajt worthy of the IS if aufwM>*$ . tiuftt |be ' flsh ' tti* ««if, dwrlag i&0 «r«mU*re. was V^P^T^J^PSJ^^^^rf*H?ff ? ^TFfr: - -5? - t ^s« M *fe»*^<i s «^* ls «*^^^^ No department at Washington just now so absorbs the attention of the people as the splendidly growing,f oral- dable navy. It is not to the gold-laced Annapolis graduates that the brunt of the responsible work falls, but to the able. Department officials, of whom Disbursing Officer F. H. StickneyOis one. A letter from him says: "Having taken Paine's celery compound for the last few weeks, I have found it a perfect Spring remedy, and been much'beneflted by lt.'^ Spring isthe decisive time in the life of every person out of heajth. It Is an assured fact that stubborn disorders become quickly curable in the Spring. This is especially true of such persistent troubles as rheumatism, neuralgia and obstinate kidney diseases. 'No one, sick or well, can afford to ''try" uncertain remedies in Spring, pr^ any other time. •"••,'•' The dishonesty of many 1 self-named Spring remedies become startlingly apparent when their.results are compared curate, scientific preparation, Paine's celery compound. , The general practice among caraful people of purifying the blood and toning up the nerves in the Spring has tempted scores of incompetent personBjBchemers and clerks, with only a dangerous smattering of medical knowledge, to venture to concoct so-called Spring remedies. '• In sharp contrast with these risky preparations is the one valuable Spring remedy worthy the name in the estimation of competent persons and medical authorities, Paine's celery compound. This widely praised and widely prized remedy really does make .people welU It is as far removed,: in the minds of judicious men and women, from all other remedies purporting, to accomplish equal results as the north is from the south. Clear-headed professional men, business men and the great bodj of bard working brain workers all over the country believe heartily, ; and with good reason, in Paine's .celery compound. *..'.""•••''. '••'•', •::>''' . . Paine's celery compound gets its Btaunchest endorsement from physl* clans and scientific men who were led to .verify its claims because of its discoverer, the distinguished Dartmouth college professor, Edward E. Phelps, .M, D, LL,. D..-.-,-, _____J ^_ Nothing will pull a tired-out,nervpus, "run-down" man or woman out of the quagmire of sinking health so promptly and firmly as, Paine's celery compound. :'", '-.''.; : WHEEL TALK., Itemi of Interest to Those Who Bide a The Sterling Athletic Association expects to put its track in better-shape than ever this year. The work of grading will be begun early in the season. Lady cyclists are on the increase in Sterling. The clubs are booming and there is talk of organizing others. • ThelCountry Cycliqg Club members are talking of a grand opening party to be given. in the A.rmory some time in May. This club is anticipating many pleasant social affairs at the Slnissippi Club House this summer, The Triangle .Club is' making arrangements for some pleasant runs. Its membership is larger than ever and is made up of good timber, Local bicycle dealers state tbat there is a good demand for wheels this spring and they expect a big trade. April showers bring May flowers, Bat they rob the cycler of pleasant hours. The cross-country bicycle path }s the real "b-line." < If grass could be cut with a bicycle, every lawn in town might have a close shave. . ' » ; ' •Most spring roads are too springy. It is wrong to refer to a wheelman as a member of the chain gang. Always speak a good word for broad tires. They are good roadtnaters, • Mpie and better work will, be dope on the highways this year than ever before. , Lots of enamel doea not necessarily make a emootb-ridiiig wheel, • ' If you really wish 8n_exouee for buying a new wheel, loao jour old one to a friend who is just learning to ride the untamed steed. ' / "flprlug, sprlug, gentle spring !" 'Neatli » bicj'cle seat, It's » ' bully good thing. We do uot lovu {tie etiuiau less * Thau w Sat we did lief ore, ' & wiiesl of W« lov a the it^'li) A htfeitii -giving bisjela i Most riders object to bicycle attachments because they make the outfit heavier, but a lamp ought to make It lighter.,,- '•-' ;;' ...'• '.... -.. .. ;.;.' ;.;;;.; : There la so much rubber about the bicycle tbat it can be used either for a racer or an eracer. . .•. ' • ' i . '" i - . . ' . i A song for the bicycle might be arranged from a few Handel bars. ' / Those preachers who for wrongs stlli hold The cycle to account, : Will now begin again, we're told, . There sermons on the mount. HIS BIG PICKEREL. Jerome Mcewenner Throws a Stone • •' Slum a Tea Pound . ind It comes pretty near being good fish- lug where you can shy a stone into the river and get n ten pound pickerel.saya the DUon Sun., This was Jerome Nicewenner'sjuck Saturday afternoon, The' flab were running up in great numbers on this side of the Hock just below the dam. Nicewenner was first to the big fellow, and wheii, he found that be had bit and stunned it b& rushed into the stream, abqut up to bis knees, and brought his utill flopping catch ashore in hie arms. , It was a beauty, almost half hla own lengtb^nd weighed 10 pounds. There were many spectators of the act. . ..'• ' :. . .' How's Thlpl • ' ' . ; .,•'.'. ' We offer Qae Hundred Dollara Eeward for «ny case of Catarrh that cannot be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure. F. J.'CHENBY- &00., Props., . : Toledo, O, .We, the uiidersigbed, have known F. J, Cheney for tbelast 15 years, and be* lieve him perfectly honorable in ail business traasactions and tinauclally Able to carry out any obligations made by their firm. '• WEST & TBXTAX, Wholesale Druggists, Toledo, O, WALPJNO, KINNAN sale Druggiista, Toledo, O. Haifa Catarrh Cure is taken iuter- uaily, ectitjg direotly upon th$ blood and uiueoas «arfaee8 of the system Fries 76s j*r botllft. Sold b| all 4rug fiinllni rf not been isbie to k$ep pftee with its ra>p)d sooreh from the class of reere plajthiogs to the list of practical n&c eities. .The whe«l 1? today of sa ma6h pwet!c»l iropottanes as any other agency of locomotion. It la partly dne td a misunderstanding or an overloo&fcjj icf this fact that'trouble often Srises on the road. To asany the whaelman is & typical pleasure seeker; one who baa plenty of time to spare,acd who need be given ho rlghta on the i road. If therels a road-. hog who drives, a team.there is the road- fiend who strides a wheel;and the innocent, quiet , cyclist 'suffers from both; The scorcher, who rides recklessly on, regardless of farmers' wagons or fractious horses,' yelling all the time like a steam calliope, is responsible for most of 1 the bad blood engendered between the farmer and the wheelman., as he was responsible for the anti-sidewalk ordinance in the city. • .Right and' courtesy are all that are needed between gentlemen on Ihe road but there is a law lurking .behind these for those who are^not of this class. ! It was only a few days ago that a party In New Jersey recovered ^3,o6o damages for being run into on the public highway by a buggy, which failed to give up the proper half of the road. . NORTH' WESTER^ TIME CARD. I i' . - , • .••' .V.-.i- -. : • '..-•). ,• . Changes Which Will Go Into Effect Sunday SeveraPbhanges went into effect on the North Western ( tomorrow. The passenger, No. 5, west bound, which leaves here at 4:23 in the afternoon, will hereafter leave at 4:10. The Sunday passenger, No. 12, east bound, due to leave Sterling at 5:05 in the after- Dnf.jwULh'ereaf^erJeimayi:^^ accomodation freight, No. 116, east bound, will leave at 0:50 instead of c:45. : •: , •. . .'• ; ' ,' ;;:•• These changes are made on important trains end it will be well titr Sterling people to take cognizance of them. RESOLUTIONS OF RESPECT. Anna Hoover 1 « Society Mourns Her "'.. : .'•'•' Death, •', f '",-.. ." ' . WUEHEAB,'Sister Anna Hoover, a highly .esteemed and active member of the "Young People's Christian Union" has been called away by death; therefore be it r ' ' Mesol-ocd, That while we feel deeply Our loss, we how In humble submission to the will of Him who doeth all things- well, and feel that our loss is her eternal gain, and pray that the mantle of her pure Christian life may fall upon each member of the society. . Resolved, That 'these resolutions be placed upon the record of-the societyi i copy sent to the family and also the Sterling papers for publication. .' .-' '- EMILY C. ZIQLEB, Pros. ' BOYOE A.KIDDER, Sec; DEATH OF*' MRS. NPKENZIE^ Aged Lady of Borne Passed •' Away '' • ' '' • '.-'Snnday.- ••'-"''' .'' • . 'I'.;' ; \ •-..'•• ' • J • ': ' ;' •-.:•' The death of Mrs. Crosby McKenzlo occurr,ed Sunday night at 11 o'clock at her^home in Hume .township in the seventy-third year of, her age.. She had been affected with cancer for several years prior to her, death. Mr. and Mrs. McKenzle moved to this State from N ew York more than thirty years ago. Moat of the time durlng.their residence Jn this, locality, Mr. an^J Mrs. McKjen- zle baye occupied ^beir present borne. The funeral will^ ;.,be,'. held:. Thursday at U o'clock.. : ; ; -- : , An ArtUtlo CooUoc Device. The piodifying of the temperature of rooma haa become an art. , but It probably has never taken u more orna- meatal' form than that devised by M. Pierre^ Rooh«. a French sculptor and engineer. M. Roche, taking, a hint from the few$t that ., plp«a, -cavrrying Hauefled g»ae9 become coated .with frost, has ' con8tr.uct.ed hollow jnetal fonmB of animals, 'etc., w^hioh ere chilled by the expansion Jij thedr interior of ' gases liquefied under pressure. A- coat of snow; hoar-rrost, gathers oa tb«ir exterior, ^ even in warm rooms, »nd the. snowy i. figure gives ft oootoeas to the heated ; ; atmosphere of balls and 'feastq. _ • _,' .-., Too Much There hag come of late a change over the pipirit of the nove^ its noble uses have, in far too many instaucea, been vitiated by shameful abuses. Pram, a he<athful, fertilizing channel it ha# been 'turned into a noisome and nox- toua *ewer. . It8" aMindards of right aad wrong have been abused. • Jt IB vll- jainy th^t ie now tri^wpbaat and hoo- paty that .IJB.^rushed." at J* ; vioe. th»t is »9w' honored and virtue that le eneered at and insulted. Vhe ea-ne and healthy view of life uo lodger attract* ' the wrijter; neither is 1 it made attractive for the reader.'— Rabbi Joseph Kraue- ''' f?o\rcr ttroai Lacbiaa .The iJiclilu* ilapida of the St. JUw- yeace are'at la»t''to. be utilized. For eoine time work has beea prosecuted pa a large wiog dam that ruaa ou^ more th;w ft thousand feet Into the Bt. Lawreuee river'. A fall . bit water is secured by this means of 15,000-berse power. Tti« water power is to b« trflas- Jormea Into eleefridty. Upon jtbe dam a power house will be built to run ita eatirfe ieugth. aud ^osr aii iuterlor of IM9 feet J« ie»(rth. t Above OntrspresentRtiie ufartirrtu monument erected In Kschusa Cemetery by me.] W J IV(OORE, ialCiineteff Sterlmg, Illinois, The leading Monument boose ta " the County-^Over 100 rnono* meats (6 select from. Reseivoir lion For LAWN and ', CEMETERY,Decorallon, Call and see them—jou need obe for your la wo. •, ' DECORATIOH DAY -wUl~Booh-4>o-her<' T and you -•want^—yout——monumental- work done before that time, and yo\i should jremembar that I have the # Largest Stock of : Monuments, Markers, and Cemetery Supplies • ever displayed in Whiteslde Oounty, and will be sold at the very lowest living prices, 'consistent 1 with first-class stock and work. I want your • order, if equate dealing and honest w.ork will secure it.. • Sole agent for, the Red.' Hontello Granite, the hard- eat granite in the United States, and shows lettering' better than any granite nse£ Remember the place—come and see me. • • • ,. i W. J. MOORE. '[ 'The Greatest Republican Paper of the Weat, . is the most stalwart and unswerving Republican Weefcly pub- g lished today.and can always be relief upon, for fair and honest re-S ports of all political affairs. t ' ^ • 'B ,The Weekly .Inter Ocean Supplies AH ol the News and the Best of Current literature. Jt is Moraljy Clean,.and as a Family Paper is Without a Peer w«i I Its Literary Columns are equal \ ^^^ <0 ,XAo s « of the bqst magazines. ; Z&y&lts-i Youths Department is the \ finest of its kind.. ~. .«.-. k > It brings to the family fae VCTV« of the Entire World and ..*«», the beat and ublebt disuuaslona of all questions oJ thedsy. The Inter Uoenn give? tvrelvu pii,-»>i of reading <matter each week ond being pubiuhrii In rhlomro 18 better adapted to' toe needs ol the people west or the Allegheny Mountains ttsan any other paper. ! " ~ TEAR VM u . .....-,. . ,. .••- -, , The Dally and Sunday Edl- J S£? ce °! 5 all r »>x raau...:. M.OO per tions of Ae bwfou fm'l S3?, tta, l»St Of ,OENORON A. J. IMIL &GO, Headquarters j In Rock Falls I For Bicycles. [Wheels sold from $35 to $100* j Good Stock to select from. ^ ' '.,•',-,••••.•,.' .-"•'.•' ' ' * t i,' largest Display of Lawn Mowers ^; s .IN TUB TWO CITIES, at the VERY LOWEST .- . • •' , ! . ' . . • ••••- •..,''» <' « ' > - - * p RICEij, quality (jonsldered., t/ Gasoline and Plue FIape*StoVes. In fact, a full Jicie 6f ev v erything pertsining to tiu>-bar4* 4j .';",,',. ware business can Ipe putchaaed ftt the '.•',' ; i iVptD^EUABLi," Rock Falls. >'i/ 0 EuUmatea furnished oo s J3uiWif;g Material on shore! COUPON, • Every iJoy uud tilrl stould save this Cou-^ poo. HrueaiiB nwuty to tha uue bavlug the Iwgest number. Ezylauattou? later. Date.,

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