Sterling Standard from Sterling, Illinois on May 6, 1897 · Page 4
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Sterling Standard from Sterling, Illinois · Page 4

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Sterling, Illinois
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Thursday, May 6, 1897
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MMtl MAY <?, HSMKS WUSft, MBf#i t. 8. FUf&tff R, «N*wf*f. The War Must Boon End. The Tureo-Grecian war mast of a necessity toon end, unle6s,some other powers be mixed op in the aiuddle,an<5 this does act eeem probable, Reports are that the Greeks have gained a victory. While it is hoped that the Grecian army may continue to gain victory ; after victory, it does not 0eem possible to continue the war much longer; there ia too much odds in favor of the Tnrk. Poor Greece has been unfortunate. She went into the struggle and the out- Bide world thought that she had some great power backing her. It was intimated by her king that hfSden things would appear later on in the strnggle.lt was also said that Greece was the cat's paw. If this be the case she has evidently burnt her fingers, for the hidden backing has not been made to appear. It looks now as though terms of peace would have to be arranged as 1 dictated by the Turks. The Christian powers are allowing little Greece to work out her own salvation. • The Greeks are a mercurial people Thalr king did not want to go to war, but he yielded to the popular clamor, and so far as ku'own, did all he could for Greece: When disasters tp the Greek army followed one upon another the people rose as a mob against the king and cabinet. The cabinet was . 'dismissed and anew one organized. The new premier has removed some of _t^e_qld,mi]itaryJeader_B_and put new ones in their places, for report says the •new leader claims that the Greeks were defeated not by the Turks but by the incompetency of the Greek commanders. It is too late for the Greeks to regain what they have lost. The 'flerions question now is what will the Turks demand, and will the powers -BUBtain this demand? Newspaper report says that -Russia, .Austria and Germany have formed an alliance and this combination will act •together to prevent the Balkan States from going to the aid of Greece. So .far in the war these three powers have winked at Turkey, and England has 'been the great "trimmer," trying to be «weet Nancy with both powers. If Russia,,Austria, and Germany united in a defensive alliance, then England will be left to go with France and possibly Italy. The great mysterious factor in this war is Russia. The Crown Prince of Greece and his army commanders, all except Gen. Somolenski, are accused of cowardice • and treachery to the Greek cause. This ~ may not be, but'itis^evidenl'that the descendants of the heroes of Marathan and Thermopylae do not seem to be full blooded relatives of Leonidas, Themistocles and a host of other immortal Greek fighters. It is difficult to believe that the present Greek fighters have much of the blood of their noble ancestors coursing through their .veins. g,*t!«tftt Mwon told the ffir? ot Qr»»t: Colonel DJstey, who ww oa General Grtot*« tttaff, and who wm afterwards en the Supreme Court feeoch of Illinois, told me that on th« night of the first day at Sbiloh, the member* of the staff discussed the propriety of explaining to Grant the utter hopelessnesa of his situation and the mistake he wa« about to make. Colonel Dlctsy was «elected to present the matter. This meant arrest, possibly conrt-raattlal and death to Colonel Dickey, but he went into General Grant's tent and delivered the message, expecting possibly he might be ordered under arrest. He waited for Grant's answer. Grant simply looked up at him, They both had on cavalry boots, and as General Grant took hold of one of his boots and straightened it ouf, he said: ^'Colonel Dickey, do you like these cavalry boots?' That night Dickey was called into Grant's tent again, with the staff. Grant had maps spread on the table, and, with his staff standing around, he called attention.to the position of the enemy in e.very detail. Colonel Dickey told me that the members of the staff stood in awe like school children, looking each other in the faces, and when they realized how little they had understood of the real' situation and how Grant was the real master, he said he felt that he could kiss the ground upon which the commander stood. \ SOCIAL EVENTS WHICH TOOK FUACf- TUESDAY NiQHT, YtfanR ffOfilQi dirts th« First of tit* 8s*tt»«-*-C<»n.f]r?- g*t-!onal Bodftl At B«r. Crtfwl**— Cb«rlt* Churk GlT»» M JPsirty. FIRST MHAWBEBR1T SOCIAL. Christian Chnreh Yonng S*«ftp!« Entertain In A. O. U. W. Hail. The first strawberry social of the season was given by the Young People's Society of the Christian church in the A. O. U, W. Hall Tuesday evening. A good crowd was present and a fine time was enjoyed. A neat sum was realized by"the society. Warren Boath presided at the ticket table and the fairest of the young ladles of the church attended the wants of the many patrons. Five tables were kept well filled most of the time. A unique scheme of choosing partners was carried out, which added materially to the pleasure of the occasion. The affair was an eminent success; the strawberr riea were round, ripe and juicy and the sugar, cream and cake of the finest quality. . CONGBKaATIONAt, SOCIAL. « McKlnloy on Grant. One of the greatest speeches of the day is that of President McKinley at the Grant celebration in New York. There does, not seem to be a superfluous word in it. A Washington correspondent says of "It: - ==T "It is, perhaps, not generally known that President McKinley did not use in his Grant speech the first personal pronoun at all. This was not an accident but was a matter carefully considered by the President when writing his speech. It will be remembered that on several similar occasions President Cleveland used the word "I" a score or more times, and was sharply criticised for it. President McKinley determined to avoid this error entirely, and therefore, eliminated all personality from the address. The many compliments, which have been extended to him for his last public effort are deserved, for it is a fact that the adress at Grant's tomb was the result of careful literary effort on the part of the President. He wrote out a rough draft himself ,and then studied the construction of the sentences and .the use of _the_ words with the utmost care, referring to the dictionary constantly to determine shades of meaning. It was no hap-bazard effort, but a carefully considered and deliberately-^ polished literary effort, and hence, undoubtedly, Its great success, for the President has been inundated with letters, telegrams, and personal declarations to the effect that this latest speech is destined to rank beside that of Lincoln's address at Gettysburg. '•••..' The Y. P< 8. E. Flcmantly Entertained at the Bom« o* B«v. Growl. The Y. P. S. 0. E. of the Congregational church held a very pleasant social at the residence of Rev,' and Mrs. Theodore Growl Tuesday evening. A large number of members of the society and their friends were present and an enjoyable evening resulted. After a short social the following program was given: Violin Solo.... ::........George Wilkinson Violin Solo..'............... .. .."toon ar3 Isaacson Quartette, Miss Kelsey, Mrs. Holdorldgo, 'Messrs. Woodyatt and Todcl. IHunoSolo .........Miss Kelsey Vocal Solo Mrs. EbersoW Miss Mabel .Wilkinson and Miss Giddings were accpmpanists. At the conclusion of the program the guests enjoyed some time in conversation.. A lunch was served., \/A brief business session was held at which time matters relating to the work of the society were discussed. Hsre walked of! with you* trades 1 -***. OliJThirtfcesth. you were* hneameir la looking after yonr boys Mostly. It Is too true thst Wfttteslds was always l«ft out of ConsldertttUm rhen the plmns of ofBce were In distribution. Perh*pa this retrospect m»y goroewhit iwansge the grief Of parting with you. Wh«n yon eWleda convention, Oongressionrt, Judicial Or otherwise, our delegates always attended. They Invariably came home as well off as they went. Have railway and other expenses. \ But there was never ' , An Inadvertent nomination ensconced among their baggage. 'We were welcomed to these conventions. So were th» local citizens. We all helped tofliV . the hall. The citizens got nothing, nor did we. ' ' '\ Out experience was constant and uniform fti this respect. , We had hoped that our last favorite son would provetaU _____ . .'_'-' ..... •-•---.-~^^^^-^,'..'.. ..L Enough to get one imdittm6Br-~-~^~===^.-- But our old luck staid by ns, and he went Into the basket Along with his predecessors In like fate. Our brethren, of the rest of the Circuit had so prearranged Mattors,that we were not In.to any appreciable degree. This way disappointing to ns, yea, even discouraging. ' But we kept on going. , • The proceedings would at no time be! consistent with past 'I' History, unless our candidate was substantially kicked Down the back stairs. The continuity of this thing was disagreeable. We trust for Success ,lo our new Circuit. We are ' going to .! Rock Island with Ramsay. We know lots or things In his favor- Nothing against him. We are hopeful. , But our luck canhotbe any worse than In the past. ° , Anyhow. Jo-Davless^atevenson, Carroll, Ogle '"'' IRs- t» H* ih« CHARLIE CLABK'8 PA«TV. Goodbye. ------- ~ ; ~~ You wilt never be handicapped by excess of modesty, • Don't grieve that you can't play .horse nny more, • Or slide with us down your cellar door. with us OLIVE CLARK'S FUNERAL. The Doinlnle'e Young Son Surprised by His Friends. A number of the school friends and classmates of Charlie Clark, son of Kev, and Mrs. Grover 0. Clark, .made up a merry surprise party for that young gentlejmanjij;Jiifl_h_ome Monday evening. The party was given on the" eve.of the host's departure for Lake Bluff, where he willapendthe summer. The young people passed a very pleas- -ant-eYenlntrMth_ggmeB of various descriptions. A lunch was served. Those present were: Retiring and Entering Officials. fjjThe head of our municipal government has changed hands and every demonstration connected with this act was of the most friendly nature. Mayor Burkholder has served the city well for four years. His administration of munioipal affairs has been a success and especially BO has' been his financial policy. His financial report, B3 published in another column, proves (his. He, as Mayor, objected to the macadamizing of West Third street and Locust street, and, as his' final re-, port shows, but for this, the city would have plenty of money In its treasury at the present time. Mayor Burkbolder has bad his detractors and his enemies, but all must admit that his administration of the affairs of the city has proved a success and the people will look upon his official careerae a business era in the management of the city. The newly elected Mayor, Mr. Watt, la a thorough and able bualneas man, and bis inaugural address contains the right ring. He has bad experience in municipal affairs and while, as he says, be may not be conversant with any of Vne details of city business at the present time, his general understanding of the needs of the city and °of the wants ' of oar people, and bis clear conception of the tarroundinga will «oon enable him to be master of the situation. In bis inaugural be touches a popular chord when be saya that no, indebt- ' fldnsjs i» to be tncurrjed ejccept such aa may be necessary to maintain the efficiency of the city government, etc. By carrying out this policy he will make hiajaaif and fata administration Buccess- foi Bjad[popular. The pew wen ia the council are yet to be tried, but they are all good, uu- right, honest men ami it is but rettsou- abb to ear \'<o^> that they will act for tbu b«»t ID .eresto it th« «ity. It U but ^aiJ" to my that Mayor fiatf hie <iuti^ with the ejnir« Misses— Verna Bell . Belle Burk Hattle Hotarawser Jessie Oaulrapp Fannte Qreenough Vergle Benslnger Christina Dunbar Llbbie Spafford - Imprenslve Ceremonies Attoadod From Out of Town. The funeral of the late Olive Clark was held Tuesday afternoon at her late residence on Second avenue. The beautiful and Impressive funeral service was conducted by Bev. Theodore Crowl 'assisted by Bev. E. Brown. During the services Miss Richards and Mrs. Qsterhoudt sang; •"(), Morning Land".and a sextette of. young ladies, friends of the deceased, sang two selections, "Jesus, Lover of My Soul" and "Nearer, the annual examinations of the Bcholftrs of the ungraded schools of the county were held ia Morrison on Saturday last by County Superintendent Johnson. ' There was a class'dT17ff"eli:aHlB»d, seventy of whom passed the requited average of seventy'and one-seventh per cent. The.highest Bvera^eigbty-seven and ave*8t!venthB,was made by Edward Larson, of West Hume school, Emma Beardsley, teacher; the second highest by Anna Burns, Cedar Creek school, j. H. Martin teacher; third, Miss Marcla Webb, Bluff school, Bert Wheelock teacher. The young men are both sixteen years of age and the young lady seventeen, The graduation exercises will be heldln r the - iQpef ft^Hoase at Morrison on Wednesday evening June 6. Admission of ten cents ;will' be charged to defray incidental expenses. At the examinations held last year Hume held second place, but at the examinations Just concluded she stands att the head of the list. The schools from Sterling have bat one graduate on the role bis year.Miea Nora LuBt.of East Science ftldge, Miss Mabel Treaahet, teacher. . The Class of "07 returns an average of .scholarship a little higher than the class Of the preceding year, though the best individual average does not quite equal the highest of the Class of '90, ' The ten highest averages in the Class of'97 were made by the ,following young people.their class rank standing according to their number in the list: «fj* Ria* "& 81, IB. EdwardLasOff^ Marola Webu Mamie Harrington Sidney Ehymus Edward Hturtz Bessie Martin .. Minnie Brown Isabello Eaton May Brown. 'TAKING" PEOPLE UNAWARES. These young ladles were Misses Jennie Brenneman, Florence Brown, Bertha Martin, Ida Strohm, Clara McCune. The floral offerings contributed by sor- "Altgeldl's Legacy—Bankrupt State." Under this beading the Democratic New York Herald says of our late Governor ^-i'A prettyJegacy-the-recent Alt geld administration has bequeathed to the people of Illinois—a bankrupt common wealth. In debt up to the constitu? tlonal limit, it can legally borrow no more, and after the middle of July it will have no funds until it collects the taxes in April, 1898. • Thus the regime of the Free-Stiver Governor—"the people's friend"—blda fair to leave the luckless creditors of the State and a vast army of unfort unate employee without their pay for three-quarters of a year. Probably some of the hated ''Gold- Bugs," however, will display sufficient public spirit to advance the needed money; or some bank which refused to lend its funds tp the free-coinage Governor and kept Itself solvent. - Tbe people of Illinois are not so well off as they were before they put Altgeld and his associates in control, but they know more." Bemember this is a good Democratic authority. Messrs.— Francis Kaually Harvey Bail Donald Buyers Will Hill .lennle'Clark Vincent Kanally Gene Wilkinson •Virgil Ferguson Charles Clark. MABEL JOHNSON HURT, TBE bill providing that women may be commissioned as Notaries Public baa failed to pass in our Legislature by a vote of Bixty.fiye to thirty-nine. ILLINOIS la to be congratulated that it ha? but one Altgeld, Horae and Buggy Kun« Over Her VWUh • No Serloni 'Result*. Little Mabel Johnson, daughter of Charles Johnson, while walking across Fourth, street from the post office Tuesday afternoon, was run over by a horse and buggy. The rig was driven by a young man, who, upon seeing the attention of the crowd centered upon the victim pf the accident, whipped up his horse and was out of sight before anyone thought to notice who he was, He drove _a rather small bay horse, hitched to a canopy topped-pbaeton. In all probability tbe fellow was in no way to blame for the accident, but his cowardly manner of sneaking away without even turning around to see the result, caused a great deal of just indignation among those who saw it. The entire.rig, horsp and all,>passed over the little one, and it is tbe wonder of everybody that she escaped with her life. She waa but slightly hurt.a small skalp wound having been inflicted be. hind the left ear. Judd Decker eaw the accident and ran to the assistance of the little victim. She was taken to Dr. Gordon, where several stitches were taken in the wound. Mable was able tp*walk home with her father.who heard ot the accident while going home from work. THE MORRISON SALOONS OPEN. rowing and •quite elaborate. The service at the grave was deeply pathetic, The pall bearers were Roy Houston, Ed Me Dearman, and J. J. Kenner, of Dixon, Kobertand Alonzo Cheek, of Stone and Ed Bullock. Those present at the funeral from other cities were: Mr. Houston and family, Mr. and Mrs. McElroy, Mr. ' and . Mrs. Eric Moore, Mrs. Annie Smith, Mra. Leonard, Mtssei Eva Cook, Annie Shelton, and Messrs; George Mills, FrankJpneB, Wallace Bhelton, Jackaon, Eogers and Cook, of Dixon, Mrs. Damon and son, of Clinton, and Mr. and Mrs.'Cheek, of Stone. .'-..'••'• '•". ' /"'. ' ';• THE MAN AND HIS BURROS. The Late Mr. Barony's Clever Method* .. of Photographing. .- ,. The late Mr. Sarony, the well-known photographer of New York, gave the camera something of. the freedom of tho pencil or the brush, and in his hands it did almost anything he pleased, says an exchange. In'many ways, It Is; said, he was really a caricaturist. His poses were sometimes so odd that the picture seemed like a travesty on nature. For this reason he excelled In theatrical portraiture. But his sitters had to yield -him implicit obedience, and when it.failed 'he refused to "take them" any more. This made even popular actresses submissive.* One of his favorite devices'was to take them by surprise. "Are you .ready to do my" picture?" said Mr. Blaine, when he had 'been chatting in the studio for some time, and, as he thought, waiting for the instrument "It is done," said Sarony^^e^riapBh'ot^ad—been—flred- just as the sitter had'reached the climax of a capital story. This, he said, was the highest reach ,of the art—"the true pose is~not a pose, but a natural position." He was but an amateur in photography until he lost the fortune which he had made in business. He quickly recovered it by .his originality and his consequent success. He was 'born in Quebec; he had a studio, for a time, in Birmingham,, but New York was his happy hunting ground, Hairy visit to tha mcunt-Mas of L***a**isi, Mr. Feuri mys: Every 'feoj R*ul glrl'of th* wotld has heftrd &v& read, «ver again, of this "C*&«* st on;" but very few hare say trie locality and r«irrotia4ingji famous «rove. It i» ft pojnrtw by tins way, to suppose that ther* too other cedars remaining $*s!d&i J grotipe at the\head ot the "Wsfy" ley or canon) Ksdtefea,: Tfeste, to my knowledge, tea otfesr aonta numbering' thousands of trem-' 1 This particular group that we ataaMi to visit is called by Ch« Arabs ts? name which means, "Cedars of Lord.V They number about four dral trees, among them a efrcle gigantic fellows that are called by natives "The Twelve Apostles," «po»> the strength of an old tradition Jesus and hia dlseiples'toaving come this epot and left their staves ing in the ground, these staves ed cedar-treea. , :;; j;^. , „ ~"Th«fe"ls'•'evljjry.yfeasoB; • to" that In the time of King Solomon th«M$| scattered groves were part of an entfr-f mous unbroken forest, extending the. entire length of the 'Lebanon range of mountains, aboyl one' hundred milesr rnnntng nearly parallel with the Mediterranean snore (from a little beloif, Beirut. The nummitB of the range are from fifteen to twenty mllea from tfeff coast. ".,•'•" . The Lebanon—that ia the "White"" does not derive ita name from glltteap.j ing snow-peaks, hut frwn the Hmestomo cliffs of its summits, first historical mention of tho trees Is,, in (the bible (2 Sam. v.ll): "And HIrap* King of Tyre, sent messengers to DB< "Vid, and cedar trees, and carpenter^ and masons; and they built David as* 'house. 1 ';;- .'"','. '• .•".-••.'-.'. '„ From ..that day to this the have been almost as reckless antt wftste-J tains as our own people are of thes^ cedars' first cousins, the redwood of the California coast-ra^e. As approach the grove, which jstanda ,upoiJ_'! the top of a small hill, the foliage is alf most black against the enow-covereC'. crags of,Dahrel-Kadtb;which rears highest peak over the ten thousand feet above the sea, < f \ There.:Is a Maronlte chapel, in tt grove, Its patriarch claiming the right to the sacred trees; and, lucktty^ the superstition with'which the tree have' been surrounded has been theii salvation. All the cedars of Lebano^i would have been demolished for wood years ago r were not tbe pe _.. threatened with dire calamity- shotttfg they take a single,stick. ths THE STATE CONVENTION. Suuday hcliool Worker* to Meat iu Belle- villa Thin Mouth. The Sunday School workers of this city have received the programs of the State Convention, which witl.be held at Belleville, May 11,12 aud 18. =Tbe program includes a iiet of the best speakera ia the State, besidea at sacred concert by the eiogert* of Belleville in tba eveaiug, under the direction of E, 0. Excssli. It is expected that e«uyetttio» will fee tta* State Freaky Fake Fatses 7:11 rough the Town on a Small Donkey. . A man, two burros and a dog passed through this city, going west, Tuesday evening. The individual-was of the freak description; his clothes were tattered and torn and be wore a battered old silk hat.- He told a STANDARD reporter that he was on bis way from New York to San Francisco in payment of an election bet. On the way ha was to see McKinley and . Bryon and ebake hands with both." The fellow is selling buttons to pay his way, BO be says.. He is unquestionably a fake and is taking thia scheme to indulge in a little swell vagrancy. He succeeded in attracting a dood deal ot attention, however, and that was the main thing he was after. •"•. •/..•' HU View*. t \ ''•] —The Rev. : " Rr-Sr Hawker, rector ; of Morwenfltow in Cornwall, wao tiie jjoet, of bis rocky and beautiful corner of .England,'says the Youth's Companion. It (baa been *aid of him that he was a poet first, a dlviae afterward. Hia great and stirring song "And. Shall Tretowney Die?!' will never be forgot- 'teu iu Cornwall and all: hie lyrics of the region axe touched by such true and (haunting local color that they can never be dissociated from tUe place. Butt, aside from hid poetic gilts, this noted churchman had a fine sense of humor. Many persona doubted whether he was at one with his own church of 'whether be had inner leanings toward the papal 'communion.'." Querista, however, got little patfefaction" out of. Mm. vOne''day some, one asked aim point blank, "Wthai are your." views?" pe walked up to hla window and looked out' on. tbe Atlantic. . ; "If," he eald, "my eyes were strong enough I should have a perfect.-view or Labrador." ' ' . • • Sultun'a Mental Condition A curious story,.'-.illustrative sultan's. mental. condition,' is ere: notice, jaccordlng to;'-the'.Tjtindon ' graph. It is vouched for by the rator, who had'It tfora an embassy which he is -on intimate terms. T days before the Bariam festival aid4-de-camp_ on duty went to Abdi TTamid^F room for ord¥rs~ana~] him'walking up and down with W gesticulations and Incoherent munuur&g As soon as the sultan caught sight -nlf the officer he exclaimed: "Son of dog, what are you doing here? I you not see that I am conversing my father?" The alda-de-camp, great alarm, was about to, withdraw when Abdul Hamld stopped hlin,- Ing: "Prostrate yourself before father and then execute his' < mands." 'Down dropped the treinbl officer on his'knees, awaiting the . velopmept of events v/ith; intense 'terest,,-A quarter of an hour later horrible suspense came to an end. the commander of the faithful, f Ing hia,promenade to an abrupt .threw himself on a divan and, around the' chamber, relieved the : of the aide-de-camp by Inquiring'' he was doing and why he,bad come.' )md completely forgotten tihet pro\ scenel is NELSON At-L RIGHT. CouaeU Ignore* tbe Petition to £>ow* . er the Llc«a»e. The saloon war iu Morrison ia at an end and tbe City Council lias come off victorious. A meeting was held Tuesday night, at which time the petition of the dram shop keepers Was read. Practically* the council ignored the request to lower the license, settling once for all, that there will either be a high license or n» ealoons. It is reported that the dram guopa have again opened and tn»t there If aow plenty of liquid refrtjfila<asiit on tap tor wixife/ewoiBttfttabUws. TbU8 Two of the School FupIU There Grade Above All Other* In Lee. Two of the pupils of the Nelson aohool took higher rank in a recent county examination held there in Lee than any other pupils of the county This epeaka well for; the teacher, MieB Margaret Wilsey r of Gait, who has always been very successful in her work, • ,• . •'••"' •" • Uarvent xour«loo« via, C.B. » Q. U.K On April 6 sod 20, May 4 and 18, $be V, B. & Q. H. 8. will esll tickets at one lowest nret-ciass fare for tbe round trip, plua 9^.00 to points in the west, west, northws«t and south. For sad First Tran»vfe»l Paper."..',..,.. < journaUem In the Transvaal dates back less than forty years; the first paper published there appeared between 1860 and 1830, probably in 1863, Bays tbe WeBtaninater Gazette. It was called the DeOude Emigrant, an4 the editor, printer and publisher was a Gape Colonial Putchman, It was lasted at Pot.cbefsBtroom, ;wbioh, although most o! our contemporaries seem unaware o v f ih«-tatot," was then and still la the capital of tbe South African republic. The paper, which was shore-lived, was a single sheet printed on both »ideg, and Its reports were per«wna)iy' carried,to the pfljce OB horseback by the more enterprising and educated of the old voortrekkeye. , Vmlf In' Municipal Affalw. The Citizens' Union of New- aims to constitute hi municipal a "party for the abolition of civic servant cannot serve jf lie owes office to a party macs that is the master he will serve, punishment he will dread, whose wards be will try to deserve. Tin?/ he will regard as an orange; squeezed for his master 'or fc self. JuBt as long as there''la ] control, and partisans are hutuan, will Inevitably be, When- tan be taught to see that fairs have nothing to So with politics then they will cast o«t »r politics from municipal affaire will realize that the city is a stock company In which th^y i shareholders. They will dem» their business, like the bueiaws bank, he run by the moat competent men, whether Democrat. They will any attempt to prostitute cjvte to politioal ends.— The JHw American, " "Tby WW4 We Done." , jx>rd, J nad chosen another lot, But tliea I had not eao*ea well; Tfcy ohoiee, and only Thine, ia good, JHo dlffor<B«* iot, «#»!•$& he^vea aud MU, . l ;---4 R u*k^ - She Mra, TioiniiBs—l hear your you. What was tne trouble? Rockwell—Our kitehea is so i she had to put bar bicycle ia and she thought the damyaesa good for it.—Clavelan^ Pla$«

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