Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois on November 3, 1941 · Page 10
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Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois · Page 10

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Sterling, Illinois
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Monday, November 3, 1941
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Page 10
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Page Ten STERLING DAILY GAZETTE, STERLING, ILLINOIS Monday,No vember __3, 1941 Evangelist Will Continue Sermons Throughout Week B. M, Rollins Speaks Sunday on "Second Coming of Christ" The Rospel sermon?; of Evangelist B. M. Rollins are niphtiy attracting larger audiences at the Church of the Brethren. 616 Sixth avenue. He and Mrs. Rollins, musical director and story teller for the children. will continue to hold sen-ices each evening this week On Saturday rve- ning his subject was "I Am Not Ashamed of the Gospel of Christ." He preached that Christ was offered once and for all when He died for the sins of the world, salvation being offered to all colors and races. The biggest thing one can do is to accept Christ, be a power for righteousness by living Christianity every day and giving of one's means for Christ. Musical numbers were a duet sung by Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Crofton, and a duet by Evangelist and Mrs. Rollins. On Sunday morning the evangelist's subject was "How I Know That I Am Saved." It is not presumptuous to say that we are saved, for we can know. John said "These things have I written that ye might know that ye are children of God." The Rev. Mr. Rollins pointed out that believing in Jesus implies knowledge, while believing on Jesus Is trust. To trust means that we commit to Him our all, knowing Him to be the God man and our personal saviour. Faith and works arc inseparable, we will publicly confess Christ, and He will confess us before His rather which Is in heaven, we will accept baptism, will love Jesus and resign our sins for Him, love the church and its members, and even our enemies, and our characters will be like that of Christ. Music was by a male quartet composed of Lev! Kllhefner, Galen Hauger, Henry Brubaker and the Rev. K. C. Bechtel and a 1 duet by Evangelist and Mrs. Rollins. Scripture reading by Rev. Mr. Bechtel was I Corinthians, 13. Benediction was by Rev. John'Miller. The church was fined at both ser, vices Sunday. At the evening service Rev. Mr. Bechtel read from the 10th chapter of Luke, and prayer was offered by the Rev. Wayne Gerdes of Haldane, who had with him a group from that place. A quartet composed of Mr. and Mrs. Lev! Kll- hefner and Mr. and Mrs. Henry Brubaker sang before the sermon, and Henry Brubaker and Mrs. Galen Hauffer sane at the close. Mrs. K. C. Bechtel was accompanist for both numbers. Because of special request by a number of people, the Rev. Mr. Rollins spoke on The Second Coming of Christ" Sunday evening. Christ died to save us. Is living to keep us. and Is coming to receive us. Jesus taught that He will come again, Paul spoke of it SO times, It was prophesied in both the Old and Mew Testaments and it has been taught by the apostles. It will be the resurrection of the dead and the translation of the living. But no man knoweth the day or the hour. Jesus said the angels did not know, and when He was living as a mortal on the earth, He did not konw. There an signs to show its approach, the Jews returning to Palestine, distress and perplexity among nations, wars and rumors of wan, and people claiming to be the Christ. There have been 174 who claimed to be the Christ, and in the world today there are 44 false Messiahs. When He comet in person, we may know Rim by the print* of the nails In His hands, He shall come quickly in the twinkling o f an eye, when, the world is dark, as a thief cometh in the night. Closing prayer was offered by the Rev. W. F. Berge. Rev. Mr. Rollins is a young evan- • gelist, who. thoroughly understands his subjects from the Bible, and his enthusiasm can not fall to impress his messages, upon the- hearts of all who hear him. On Monday evening special recognition will be given the W. C. T. U. and those who attend as families, but all are earnestly invited to every service. Prayer service for the success of the meetings and the winning of souls is held each evening at 7:16; the regular service at 7:30. Married Saturday Go to Funeral Mr. and Mrs. Walter Bright and Mr. and Mrs. Parley Bright have mint tft Wansaukff, Wis. t where East Jordan Church Scene ot Pretty Wedding Ceremony Elizabeth Schol! and George Beatty Take Nuptial Vows Family Dinner and Open House to Celebrate Golden Cycle of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Shaible jrifx-n Isou-p ware called by .the death of their Mrs. Henry Bright. MRS. GEORGE BEATTY Sterling Public Hospital Placed On Approved List Basic Standards of College of Surgeons Met by Institution The Sterling public hospital Li placed on the 1S41 approved list of hospitals by the American College of Surgeons following the 1941 survey which was concluded on October 1. The list of approved hospitals was announced Monday morning at the opening session of the 24th annual hospital standardization conference in Boston, Mass. The American College of Surgeons, representing some 13,000 leading surgeons in the United States. Canada and other countries, carries on extensive work each year in improving hospital service. Dr. Irvin Abell of Louisville, Ky., chairman of the board of regents of the college, and head of the health and medical committee of the federal security agency, says the approved list represents more than three fourths of the hospitals of 25 beds and over. The Increase in number of hospitals approved, compared with last year, is 67. Dr. Malcolm T. MacEachem. associate director of the American College of Surgeons, says: "The approved hospital in your community, with its excellent facilities and its efficient personnel, stands ever ready to atisist your physician In 'rendering to you every possible aid that scientifically applied medicine can afford. The hospital exists to amplify and extend the powers of the physician to combat disease and the effects of injury- For the protection of the patient and the advancement of health of all the people, communities should help their hospitals to meet the basic standards for approval by the American College of Surgeons. The requirements include: Modern physical plant, assuring the patient safety, comfort, and efficient care; clearly defined organization, duties, responsibilities, and' relations; carefully selected governing board with complete and supreme authority; competent, well trained superintendent responsible to the governing board; adequate and efficient personnel, properly organized; and competently supervised: organize^ medical staff of ethical, competent physicians and surgeons. Adequate diagnostic and therapeutic facilities under competent medical supervision; accurate, complete medical records, readily accessible for research and- followup; regular group conferences of the administrative staff and of the medical staff for reviewing activities and results so as to maintain a high plane of scientific efficiency; a humanitarian spirit—the primary consideration being the best care of the patient. • couple Miss Elirabeth Prholl. rtauchter "f; member Mr. and Mrs Frank W. Srholl of' Dixon. became 'he bride of Oeoree Beatty, son ot Mr. and Mrs O C Beatty of Sterime. in a single rina:|jK>me rere.mony with Rev L. N. Main of-j Christ ficintine Vows were p'izhted a! 2 o'clock Saturday afternoon before the altar of the East Jordan United Brethren church TV-corn t Ions were large baskets of chrysanthemums and ferns Attendants to the couple were Mrs. Jack Dempwy of Polo, sister of the bride, and James Beatty. brother of the bridegroom. Harold Sheaffer and Wayne Allison, friends of the bridegroom, served as ushers. The soloist. Miss Jean McCleary of Polo, a schoolmate of the bride, sang "At. Dawning" and "O Promise Me." 'Miss Eleanor Hummel, cousin of the bride, played softly preceded the ceremony and also accompanied Miss McCleary. The bfldr entered the church on the arm of her father, who gave her In marrlaRr. She was attired In a floor length white satin gown with a train and wore a tiara of flowers with a linger tip veil. Her bouquet was of pink sweet peas and white carnations. She wore a gold locket that was a gift of the bridegroom. Mrs. Dempsey was attired In a floor length dress of dubonnet crepe and carried a bouquet of white and pink carnations. The bridegroom and best man had white carnation boutonnleres. The bridegroom's mother was attired in a black ensemble with a white corsage. The bride's mother wore teal crepe with a corsage of Talisman roses. A reception was held for 100 relatives and friends in, the church dining room following the ceremony. The rfereshment table was centered with a three tier wedding cake. Mrs. L. N. Main. Miss Ethel Woolhiser. Mrs. Clarence Parks and Mrs. Earl Detweiler served. The bride graduated from Dixon high school and attended the State Teachers' college at De Kalb. Mr Beatty graduated from Sterling high school and attended the Univenlt of Illinois. The bride's traveling costume was a three piece suit of aviator blu with dubonnet accessories. , After short honeymoon the couple will be at home on the bridegroom's father' farm In Jordan township. The out of town guests were K. R Proude of nelschmanna, N. Y, the bride's grandfather; Mrs. Ted Lord sister of the bride, of York. Pa. Mist Ethel Woolhiser of De Kalb Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Williams and cons of Mt. Carroll; Misses Marpuc Schrelner. Marie Strucrmeyer, Jean Modsen and Paul Duncan of De Kalb; Mrs. May E. Beatty of San ta Monica, Calif., grandmother of the bridegroom; Mr. and Mrs. Oeo Abney. grandparents of the bride groom; Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Dailey of Rockford; Mrs. Mary Standard of Princeton; Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Beatty Mrs. Callsta Helman. Mr. and* Mr*. Lester Beatty and Mr. and Mrs. Gil man Beatty of La Motile; and Mr and Mrs. Joseph Hoyt and family of Davenport/Iowa. Of ! on NovrmbT 5. ""ii! b" si v fnr Mr. and Mrs. Fred W. .Sr.i:b> of Penre.?e. for it. ^"lit br *hr;r pnld^n wrddinjf dnv. marking th* M v h yenr of their mrtr- nare In ,V'.".'>r nf :he event there wi'.i b^ n fim;iv dinner at th^ir home fr>r Hi^ir :::rrr married children, se\en erandchildien and one ereru Brand'iiiid. There will be an rcm 2 to 6 p. m. Wedin the eveninfz the entertain immediate heir family. It wax on No-,ember 5, 1891. that 1 Fred W. Rhaibie and Amelia Kline' were muted in marriage at the; o! Mrs. Shaible's parents.' ,-ind Mar;. Kline, in Lancaster county. Pa Aft^r their marriage the rouple Ined on a Pennsylvania farm. 1 Four chik!r<:i -acre horn to them, aj daughter d\ ;r.z in infancy. Three j living childrm. all of whom were • born in Prr.n^ylvp.nia. me Mrs. W, E. Tillman of Penrose; Mrs. Glen; Mlllhouse n! Mllledeeville: and Landis C ."haible. who farms the H. W. Proctor place, east of Sterling. Cam* to Slrrllnr in 1909 On March 12, 1909. Mr. and Mrs. Lutz Retires as Superintendent At Internationa MR. AND MRS. FRED W. SHAIBLE Shaible and family arrived by train in Sterling and were met by Mrs. Shaible's brother-in-law, the late Jacob Frank, who took them to a temporary stopping place north of Sterling until the house they were to occupy was made ready for them. For a number of years they lived on this farm and then went to Lee county and for three years farmed the B. Frank Hoover returning to Whltcside place, later county and MAP THK CLASSITttD ADS. GOOD BUYS 1—1936 Ford Truck as is $190. 1—1937 V-l Ford Tudor. 1—1»2« Model A. 1—D15 %-ton International. 1—1941 Plymouth Pick-up. Low mileage. BiMwii Tritz Cs. STERLING RESIDE NOW, with the Genuine* Ruberokl Ash. Sdf. Shinffles INSULATE MODUNUE JJMMjtTO4__THE HUNTER CO. At The Subway 1HEX SUCH A WELCOME FLAVOR. GET TIRED OF SMOKJNS CAMELS CAMELS AftE MILDER, CESS MtCOTIME (MINE SMOKE StttWBfcJUINlNG CAMELS CONTAINS 28$ LESS NICOTINE the avenge of ifac 4 ocfa*rlarfc*t-«clliag dfaiccttt MA—accordiof to I CAMEL .THE CIGARETTE OP COmJER TOBACCOS worked the Henry Detweiler farm at Penrose. Mr. Shalble has always been a farmer and to this day will go out and do work on the farm. Work his his only hobby; he Is never so happy as when working. Mrs. Shaible is a natural born homemaker. She Is a model one as the neatness of her cozy home indicates. When not engaged in her household duties she does various kinds of fancy work. Mr. and Mrs Shaible attend the United Brethren church at Penrose, and they are esteemed by a large circle of friends. See Many IraprwemenU During the almost 32 years that Mr. and Mrs. Shalble have lived in this vicinity they have seen quite a few changes, although the country had been out of the pioneer stage lor many years previous to their coming. ' The principal Improvements have been the good roads, many nice farm residences, barns and other buildings. The rural electrification has been a great and useful advance and the widespread use of electrical equipment Is a marvel to the couple. The parents of both Mr. and Mrs. Shaible were Pennsylvanlans. Mr. Shaible's father, however, having to Pennsylvania from Oer- come many. The seven grandchildren of Mr. and Mrs. Shaible are Mrs. Bryce Wolf of the Prophetatown road; Betty. Robert and Richard Millhouse of Milledgeville; Evelyn and Irene Shaible of east of Sterling; and Betty Tillman of Penrose. The great grandchild is Catherine Wolf of the Prophetatown road, who It attending her first year In school Tablet*...or yoor aaaqr baskl IckaUfa fcrmula.developed by doctan.d*en j a » ^Jat "••..•^ji " ~ •OKI* ntMrw •tunvd' Co. M Wiii Be Sent To Memphis, Tenn., On Armistice Day Will Not Parade in Springfield, III., as Previously Planned Company M. of Sterling will not take part ni the Armistice day parade In Springflieki, according to a etter -from Sergeant Hubert E. Stoudt. Camp Forrest, Tenn.. as was prelvously announced. Instead, it will assist the city of Memphis, Tenn.. in Ite observance of this occasion. The third battalion, consisting of Companies T, K. L. M, plus the anti-tank company of the 129th nfantry. will go to Memphis. Four hundred other troops, and the 123rd field artillery will'also be in Memphis. Administration of this company has been taking a terrible beating due to the release of First Sergeant Howard C. Battles, Staff Sergeant Adam H. Helnze and Supply Sergeant Edward Petrashek, all of whom were discharged to the inactive reserve list on the "over 28" ruling. Sergeant Lynn J. Bom has xen acting top kick and seems to fit into the niche nicely. Sergean Garland J. Wilhlte has been elevat ed to"King of the K. P.'s" (mess sergeant to the militarily •uninitiated), and is killing off the cooks in the approved manner. The entile company Is taking part n a general review of the basic raining of the soldier, as a sort o 'brush up." Manual of arms, rifle and pistol, close order drill and all he others make for rather boring lines after the excitement of maneuvers, but without the basics, maneuvers would be impossible. The furloughs have all be granted that are going to be and as soon is the remainder of the men come tack, things will revert to normal —KMP Fit—W*or_ I/Of**!/ UNDERWEAR "Leagtswa ywr abeda aai ywill feaftfcea yew yean »f activity." That's sisas4e goad MOW. The 15% WM! fer added warmth . . . as* the fc»- veried Y Irani far are SLEEVE JOCKEY 8HIBTS AND K JOCKEY LONGS $1.75 tack •* • mw, NOW fa UK Urn* «• Mve. Tfcta Decter 41SE five* •*"*• tarty few! latart waster *M aj * miaey. It aasr acrtSi- ta 49.95 Ml ip Will Be Succeeded by C. Col Johnson of West Pullman Works ! Earl C. Lutz has retired from the superintendency of the Rock Falls works of the International Harves- 1 ter company, effective today. His. plftc*wlll be taken by C. Cal John- so.i, who eomes here from the West Pullman works. Mr. Lutz, who was born in Ster- linp and spent his early life here, will continue to make his home at Shore Acres. He has made no plans for the future, but expects to take a long and much needed rest. He commenced his career with the Har- veater company In June. 1903. at the old Keystone works, now the Rock Falls works of the I. H. C.. learn- Ing the trade of pattern maker. In 1907 he was transferred to the experimental department of the Mc- Cormlck works and. when the old Akron. Ohio, works was started, he WM transferred there In a similar capacity. When the tractor works was built In Chicago In 1910, he was on« of the first foremen appointed. He became assistant superintendent of the plant In 1922 and superintendent in 1924. In 1929 he was appointed assistant works manager and when the manufacture of springs was started In the Rock Fall* works In 1940, he was placed in charge as superintendent. Mr. Johnson, who succeeds Mr. Lutz as superintendent, began his service with the Parmall works August 5^ It26. as tool designer. After serving in the mechanical englnecr- ln§ department, he became pyxluc- tioo manager In 1930' and In 1935 wait appointed assistant superintendent of the East Moline works and In 1W« was transferred to the West Pullman worta to the tame capacity. Retires on Pension rsngfd. »n unusual feature beInjr the Rddre** by the Brv. J. .T. Bahufh, «n Arabian Lutheran pastor, and * former pastor of the Arab Lutheran church at Bethlehem and Jerusalem. A native of the Holy Lnnrt. bom in Jerusalem, he *poke of the many ff^»•^l^^Ar!c Tthirh bnund him. «*> * ehild No freedom of conwuce, of life, or religion Is to b^ found in the Near Ks.it. When IT 1 had, upon dTp r-ttidy. rotne to the de- riston to brromr n Lutheran, he was Imprisoned for several period*;, which he used for further study of God's Word. This deepened his con.- victions. nnd finally escaping, ha prepared for the Lutheran ministry, and was ordained n pastor in the Christian Lutheran church of Bethlehem. Speakinc from convictions and choice, with force and many an illustration, he gave the teachers present n renewed conviction of the blessing they enjoy in frw America to tench Gods Word freely and 'without tradition or'dictatorship. The second speaker, the Rev. E. Karsten of Schnville. gave a scholarly address on "The Integration of Character. With Religion, and Without Religion" whlrh showed that *e motivating for.ce. for right living has its root in the Christian religion. AMAZING 116 VALUES M**«ll ONE CENT ,^!~L' ORIGINAL ONE CENT SALE WED. THUR. FRI. SAT. NOV. 54-74 ^V^^V^VH ^^^Bv4P • mfm W^K VF^FC STBUJNG, ILL. s Drag Slot? BOCK PALLS, ILL. EARL C. LL'TZ St. Paul Teachers At Fall Meeting In Dixon Sunday The entire teaching staff of the St. Paul Lutheran Sunday school, and three of the assistant teachers, were in attendance at the fall convention of the Northern Illinois Sunday School Teachers conference Sunday afternoon. It convened at Immanuel Lutheran church of Dixon. with Rev. C. L. Wagner as host pastor. A splendid program had been ar- Iimprovements on Farm With extensive Improvements made on the L. E. Long farm, south, of Coleta, the dairy barn has jtif« been equipped with a milking machine. Various other modern improvements have also been made in the dairying department. Entertain Sunday Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Nehrlng entertained at dinner and supper Sunday, Mr. and Mrs. Ocrdes Oovlg and Mrs. E. Nehrlng of Rockford, Mrs.' Oovlg ot Roclielle and Mr. and Mrs. Richard Oehrjng of Sterling. ••pr Fntral ROM Andrew P. Meyet MS fourth Are, \ MAIN • Eye-strata eaaee a mltHWe af bedlly Ills. It coats so little to raster* nataral ge«d vision, a* why art act The Net* Bridge to 8<414 CtoM In Krrptok Bifocals, $2 extra 60ULD!N6'S Optical Shop 15 W. Srd St, Stating, DL KNW ANNOUNCEMENT The Arcade's NEW MONEY-SAVING PLAN 'CASH AND CARRY' lEIE'SULYOI 10 Drop your Bundles, Laundry and Dry Cleaning at the Arcade Laundry Office. CALL FOR THEM S A¥E! Get 20% Discount for Cash and Carry. FOR TRUCK 16MRY DELUX CLEANING, PRESSING Plain Dresses and Suits Pickup and Delivery, Subject to 20 fc Discount for Cash and Carry. No Discount for Truck and Carry. -H

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