Sterling Standard from Sterling, Illinois on May 13, 1897 · Page 14
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Sterling Standard from Sterling, Illinois · Page 14

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Sterling, Illinois
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Thursday, May 13, 1897
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Page 14
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T ATE W, K. . R, O. JBx««attv« Bemrtl. the lovely eity OR the has reason to feel a thrill of 88tJ«fBClioB as a result of the hospital ity t-stended to the old soldiers, and all the jujxiallary old soldier organiza- , tions that visited her city during the Slste EiicAifipmeat. ;No more successful Encampment was ever held In our State and no other city tver treated Its visitors with more consideration and fairness. The good people wire all on the "make," bat it was to make things comfortable for visitii.g guests, From hotels to hack- 4 tniu rtguiar rates were charged, and even thu proverbial church'.dinner coffee was good. . ' The business part of the city was profusely tJecprated, the bunting and flags and electrical devices' extending from one Bide of the street to the other. Nearly every residence all over, town was decked out in red, white and blue, and s >tne of the finer residences were nearly burled in patriotic colors. The encampment was admirably managed; there was not a jerk nor a bitch in the program. The persons composing the committees of arrangement deserve and have the thanks of all visitors for the manner in which they looked after the comfort and convenience of their guests. Those who attended tbe Encampment have nothing but praise for tbe beautiful city and its hospitable citizens.. Tuesday .the old soldiers began to pour into the city and every train during the day. and night brought visitors from some directions. The people ~ tfarew^bpecFthbir hotiBcd to.eucirnn~el: r |ent that while tbe many hotels were running over, there were many places at the disposal of the Entertainment Committee that stood ready to take quests if need be. The different sessions of the .Encampment proper were well attended and the ladies of the different women's organizations were busy as bees attending to their duties. Everybody was 'free .and happy. The camp fires each evening were so popular that n'ot balf the people could get into'the hall and the church in which the camp fires were held. During each session of the Encamp- "jnent Commander Cochran, was the master hand in the chair. He is one •of the ablest-presiding officers the En- •campmeut baa ever had. , • • The election of Commander for next in the selection of A. L. Mrs. Joseph Graff and Children .Have a f Narrow Eicupe. Mrs. Joe Graff and three children narrowly escaped serious accident on ocuBt street Friday evening. They had been in town trading and were jetting ready to start for home, three miles north ot the city. Three children occupied the rear seat in a two seated conveyance and had not become com- 'ortably settled when the team made a ludden start forward. The seat was not-faBtenedUandythe—three-children were thrown to the ground. Several men from Meister & Bohrer'a hardware store rushed to the assistance of he injured, who were later placed under the care of Dr. Carolus. No one was seriously injured, though all were more or less severely bruised. COSTS MONEY. Scblmpff of Peoria. He received 438 votes and James O'Donnell.of Chicago, received 108 votes. Col. Hayes, of • Joliet, who was a candidate, withdrew Httota-tbe contest^ . ........... The council of administration was elected as follows: A. D. Cadwallader, Lincoln. E. B. Hamilton, Quincy.. O. F. Avery, Pontiac. T. W. Cole, Rockford. , - «. H. Tebbets, Chicago. Department Commander achimpff has already announced the following appointments: • Adjutant-General—C. A. -Partridge, of Waukegan. ' Assistant Quartermaster-General— Wilson, Chicago. -------Trustee—A. A. Adair, Oak Park. The election for Chaplin resulted in the choice,of Rev. A. K. Tullis, of Lewis ton, while Dr. J. C. Cprbus, of ^Chicago, was chosen Medical Director. • The delegate and alternate from this, 'the Tenth Congressional district, are ' W. F. Crawford,of Rock Island county and Charles Bent, of Whiteside. . TheW. R. C. elected Miss Jennie Brae?, of Morris, President. ' Mrs. Jennie Harrison, of this city, was elected a member of the Executive Board. The Ladies Aid of the G/A..R. elected^ Mrs*. Catherine Page, of Aurora, President. The Ladies Aid of the Sons of Veterans electe'd Mrs. F, B. Funk, of Lockport, President. The school children of Galesburg, cut a very prominent 'figure in the street display. Capt. McGIrr had a company of echool girl zouaves. The cadets from Knox College made a very creditable showing. Otjier com- pan.i'S of cadets and the companies present from tbe State militia were all fttprntrwit features of the parade. ' 1 be company of zouaves from Streator cajitivated everybody. Cttpt.'-W. T. tjod his company drew an ad- wherever they appeared oft the btreet. Their drill, their dress their good behavior aa men, aad general proficiency in the manual of arms a£d taeir activity in scaling a wail wertsall subjects for admiration, city and our cpuaty sent go«d to, the EncampweDt. It i f&ai S^lar and Capt Kiles dirt not , tisfes Very much part in the p*&t gi(>c»edi»ga it ffiuat bt) ttet tiicy both boarded with a ofQece«si6y they had watcii of each oltmr. MSTB. m*i»g6d sowehow to get a .la ti&ee near & tweet h y The Tjiitfj^rftQg of Sterling sri> jnst ftt present ver/ much fnWrsstsd in the Illinois Conference of the KvfttigeH Lutheran Anguslans Synod, which h just closed a very interesting session in DeKalb. The conference was com posed of IK) ministers and lay dele- gateslfrom the States of Illinois, Indiana, Michigan and two-thirda of Wisconsin. Ninety-four ministers have charges in the conference. There are 175 congregations which have an aggregate of 60,000 members. The conference was presided over by the Rev. M. Frykman, of Sycamore, the Vice President being the Rev. SiljeBt- rom, of Laporte, Ind. 'The conference was In session one week, in which an unusually large amount of business was transacted. Two days we&e spent in amending the constitution, which was given a thorough overhauling, affecting, however, only business features in the conduct of _the church. There was nothing done touching" the" creed of the denomination. Tbe amended constitution was laid on the table and will be taken up at the General Conference at Rock [eland in June, WERE THROWN FROM A BUGGY. Some One Haa to Fay for Every Lino of Type In a Newspaper. An exchange says every, line in a newspaper costs' something. If it is or the benefit of an individual it hould be paid for. It the grocer was asked to contribute groceries to one abundantly able to pay for them, he would refuse. The proprietor of a newspaper must pay for free advertis- ng if the beneficiary does not, and yet t is one 'of the hardest things to be earned by many that a newspaper has pace in its columns to rent and' must enttollve, To give it away would be as certainly fatal as for a landlord to urnish rent free, 1L Piiblishers-are-too- iberal. NORMAL WEATHER. What Kev. ttl Hicks Buys Will Prevail Dprj'ng This Month. Rev. Irl Hicks, the St. Louis weather prophet, predicts that normal condi- IOQB will prevail during May, with abnormal rains in June. On the whole, however, according to the authority in questionrthafr" weather in Jun6~wiH~be quite pleasant/and June brides may go ahead with their preparatlons__y?ithout fear of atmospheric interference. He binks we will have a very warm summer, extending through September; that the conditions are favorable for -a ong term, hotter, in fact, than last year. ' ' ' BROUGHT A BIG PRICE. John flleyorn' .'Jienegro" Sells for #025 at ' the Uig Speed Sale. John Meyer's fast horae fc "Benegro," was sold at the big speed sale in Chiago Thursday for §025. This is considered a satisfactory figure and Mr. Meyers is congratulating himself. Amos Ahrene, who has been attending the eale r camo home Thursday evening. He saya thai the eitle, as a whole, was very unsatisfactory. Some of the horses, which had been expected to bring from 8800 to Sl.OOO, brought but ' We would like to look into tbe pleasant face of some one who has never had any derangement of the digestive organs. -We see the drawn and unhappy faces of dyspeptics in every walk of life. It is our national desease, and nearly all complaints spring from this source. Remove the stomach difficulty and the work is doue. Dyspeptics and pale, thin people, are literally starving, because they don't digest their food. Consumption never develops in people of robust and normal digestion. Correct the wasting and loss of flesh and we cure the disease. Do this with food. ' , -,~^ The Shaker Digestive Cordial con- talus already digested food aud is a digester of food at the same time. Its eiistts are felt at once. Get a para- pulet of your druggiat and learn about it. Castor Oil made $3 sweat new gmtcMs, Children I C* ? *i1J'.- f Unenln S^hoo*. Pupils of the l-rSmsry Room have decorated Longfellow's picture and have been learning about his boyhood and reading some of tbe easy poems of that author, ' Bertha Moore was a visitor at the school Tuesday. The pupils of ;Room 2 after having had considerable' work in lines and figures composed of straight lines.have now begun drawing objects and shading. JTrees on the playground are raipidly coming out in leaf and soon there will be a fine shade for the pupils' sports, The drawings, as examined this week, show considerable improvement. Many pupils who started out very hesitatingly are beginning to work with mora, confidence. The figures show more thought and care. Parents, we want,you to notice this work wjieu the children bring it home.------—-====^~: No doubt, the best motive for studying a subject should be the interest they afford; but this cannot be aroused until the pupil enters the subject and sometimes not even then, hence the necessity for some external, definite motive. Examinations at the best are but means to an end. They should not bo the object of the teacher's tuition and no craming process should be required just before examination. The steady, unwavering system of work throughout the year wili, accomplish the best results. The following days of tbe week are set aside for public worship in differ ent nations at the present time: Sunday«by the Christians, Monday by the Grecians, Tuesday by the Persians^ We'dneedayby the Assyrians, Thursday and Saturday by the Jews. A sporting writer once • included In hls.notes an item saying that "The young salmon are beginning to iitn" It appeared in print: "The young salmon are beginning to nwim." When ihe writer asked for an explanation, the proof reader cheerily remarked, That's all right, you had that mixed up with your turf stuff, but 1 straightened It out for you." "Why didn't.you et it go as I wrote it?" I couldn't. Who ever heard of a fish running?" Density of population in North America: In the French possessions, tfiquelon and St. Pierre Islands, there are sixty-four persons to the? square mile; in the West Indies, fifty-six; in the United States, there are eighteen; n the Spanish American Republics, fifteen. Thus theJUnlted States is al- mBSTaTnhe bottom of the Hat. "s hr ri "PHS T5j%*=->,,'^ s«if frcm HI Frifs^l or unfit "S S|ff> stn rr y f o Qf,^' e the ftnHfl fni^fl of AUT Hbratti^ »rtd feed upon the husks—lose sterlet. I wonde-r if par enta know this htate of sftairs la not; unusual right among us. We misa Sam Slgler's pleasant eralle lately. He has gone to Galesbnrg to a soldier's reunion, and to talk over old times. The Sherwood Quartette has been recommended to the Board of Education as the best quartette in Chicago. The Uerman portion of the B Class, of the High School,' wrote up a report of last Friday's program. Mrs. Baldwin visited No. 4 this week. There will be no class night frolic this year. The time of the graduates is being put on the graduating exercises. . - .. The campus presents a lively pana- rama at the noon recess these days. The Cadets are drilling;]and that is a goodly.equad. All who do not drill are observed or engaged in games. It requires an effort on the part of the teachers and pupils to keep work up ^o its best these' days. It would help the school amazingly to have all unite in their effort. A few of the pupils of No. 11 are planning a sketching excursion to the woods on Saturday. They promise to bring back drawings for the art exhibit in June. SOME QUEER BILLS. What Some Men Would Do If Tboy Could Bun Thing*. It one looks over the queer bills be- ore our various legislatures, says an exchange, he is inclined to ask if a wave of insanity is sweeping over the The Sterllug School. The visitors this week were Rev. BrQWii,-Mra-Ealriwin'.-— -•Miss Wilson, of No. 3 has'been ill a few days and Miss Feck, is,acting as ier substitute. . • Theodore Carter has the thanks of lis teacher aad schoolmates for the specimens of tendons he so kindry jrought for the physiology class. No. 8 had some Brazilian mpney for examination one day th)s week. The ^crisp new_appearnce_and showed good cuts of some of the"government buildings. The Sherwood Quartette Is the-iaest quartette in Chicago. A genuine treat a in store for Commencement. Program of U. A. P, Society for Ma.y' 14: . ,' '•;•.'.-•-.. ' - ;Song by Society—,. Assistant Critic's lieport.... — Old atorles of Greece 7 Auna Buckley, Cella Colqulst Huslc ..,.,,..'. llecltatloii .-.-.-.. -. Addessa John Old Stories ol Home Delia Stabler, Bessie Scott Recitation ; ............. Anna. Werner Tales from Nlbelunger Lied., .....*.,,, •--.. Hobert Edwards, Flora Kirk Music ., Critic's Heport..... '.....• The High School has enjoyed a vleit from John Reed, Class of '91. We are always glad, to find that our , school is remembered by its Alumni, Susie Davis has been absent for sev eral days fromNo.7,on account of eick- ness. "\. • ' • • .,- , • ., • Rev, Brown visited No. 6 and conducted the morning exercises on Monday. No. 7 is very much pleased over, the fact that thus far this year there has been no one tardy. Such quanitiea of sweet violets, the flowers that April christened long ago, find their way. into the rooms these warm days. The feature of the graduating exercises this year will be music. JJut the orations of the graduates will be an Interesting part of the program. Essays and music,form the attraction for Commencement this year. The Board of Education have secured for Commencement, the services of the Sherwood Quartet. In the allotments of new books for the various libraries there is a happy iitness. The Superintendent and teachers have studied tbe books carefully BO that tbe wnrsageojeat might be the possible tad all te« t#H« s «l««r«r story of what we are drifting back to -old blue awe of Connecticut, A bill in Missouri to tine railroad employes 825 if caught flirting with women passengers. A bill In Minnesota requiring saloon-keepers to display a red 1 sign with the word "danger" on it. A bill in New York to prevent a newspaper publishing the picture of anyone without written consent. •.. A bill in Kansas which makes war on the bloomer costume, and another whose object is to abolish corsets. ' ' A bill in another State making it illegal to use the- French language on menus and.requlring everything to be printed in English. . ; , t A bill in Illinois to prohibit bicycle riding on Sunday, and another making the theft of- one dollar's worth of property punishable by from one to ten years in tKe~p§BltentiS"ry, also one praying for the repeal of all laws prohibiting prize fights and the enactment of such legislation as will give proper encouragement tojthe prlze_rlng._ JLt is anTawfuIly queer world at alT times, but once in a while it gets too entirely queer for anything except ridicule. '•'• ••;•'••'•• GENTLE MAY IS HERE., this Though the Spring In Backward , Month Is lu on Time. Now that we have had several dajs of it, it is reasonably safe to say that bright-eyed, breezy May is here.~~The robin is about to neat again. The bluebird carols in the orchard. Thafprest glades. are teeming with bright' forms. The night air drips with the fragrance 9? apple blossoms. 'The' .purple lilac sheds its perfume upon the breeze. Gentle zephyrs sway the blue-bells in the valley until they ring forth fragrance upon the balmy air. That is, euch things happen in May when it brings its own assortment of weather along. Y Who does not love the joyous month when the very air is vocal with breezy ecstacy and the smell of young onions. In May the dandelions, the 'dock, the lamb's tongue and the wild mustard green their way into the affections of man. In May the butter takes -ou a blonde hue and eggs are best scrambled ,lt is the month when the- superintendent of the Sunday School goes into the woods with the children and comes home at night.with a symphony of jelly on bis shirt front. The jocund school boy mines for worms back of the woodshed apd sits all day long on the river bank while bis mother hoes the garden and splits the wood for supper. Ilia May. . THE BERRY CROP. Illinois Central People Are Looking for JSIg Fruit Biuluea*. The Illinois Central people are looking for U big run of fruit business the coming season, and they are not caring bow soon the season opens. Centralia strawberries are not iu market yet, but it will not be long till they ure, and tliea there will be a rush. Ufports fron. Centralia and the immediate neighborhood are to the effect that the proHjH'CtB for a large berry crop were never, better. The abundant rwius have put the soil iu excellent condition, and if frost keeps awsty gtrawb^rries will be abundant. 8outht>ru berries of good quality are now rtitsilmg 09 the local market at fifteen eeola sad are ousting wjtfe *e*Sj- stl<t. *! of tr-* r*»g'i!*r wefce-' af t First Methodist churctt S«nc}»y evening, a :8en?iee.ftf song wa« tendered. The m«sic was all beautiful and was highly fcDjajed by a large congregation The program was admirably arranged. The anthems by tha choir wets fine works and were capitally rendered. A duet, "The Waiting Savior," was sung by Mrs. Jennie Lingei and Alpheus Trigga. A children's chorus by five little ones wss enjoyed by all, and the quartette, "One Thing Know," by Misses Elsie King and Lillian Lingei, and Messrs. Alpheus and Walter Triggs was exceptionally good. The duet, "Sweet Hose of • haroti," by Mesdatues Aggie Lingei and Allie Whitman, was sweet and pretty and baa been highly complimented. * The pfogram was inteiepersed \vith conaiegational singing and scripture readings by the pastor. Mr. Davis read Pealm 148, the fourth and "flfth chapters gt Revelations and Matthew 21,-— He gave a brief address on "The Mission of Music," showing graphically what society would be without it. He told of the joy It brings to mankind and of the power it has to dispel care and sorrow. The address was able, as are all of the effor^ of this popular preacher, and it was highly enjoyed. The service was a pleasant innovation—gratifying to all present. MENNONITES TO MEET. Second Anrtual Sunday School Convention to be Held In Morrison. The second, annual Sunday .School onveution of the Illinois Mennonite Conference will be held at the Mennonite church, near Morrison, May 28 and 27. The program for the meetings State. There will be tine sessions, all of which promise to be ^ery inte resting. It is expected that the convention will . well attended from all parts of the State. -.. FAINTED WHILE DRIVING. John Arnold Wan Temporarily Overcome Sunday Afternoon, John Arnold, a retired farmer, living n the city, was overcome with a fainting spell whlle'out driving in company with Mr. Clavln Hear the old distillery Sunday afternoon. Mr. Arnold has not ben.n in thf best of health for some time, and a sudden jump'of th« horse brought bu the attack. The patient was placed under the care of Dr.Frank Anthony and is feeling in his normal health today. J,M,ENNIS WILL BE HERE AGAIN ' ONE WEEK FROM SATURDAY, On May 22, ; OR DRAFT AND DRIVING HORSES, AT HOLLAND'S LIVERY BARN, STERLING, ILLINOIS. ESTABUSHBO 189". GOLD CURE SANITARIUM For the cure of ... / ' - " LIQUOR, TOBACCO, OPIUM, MORPHINE, AMU OTHIB PBUa HABITS. GOOD 4.CCOMMOJDAWONS, aud trea^eU confl- UeutlaJ, Address, M, F. OKA.H4M, , ILL, M&dicul DUtutvr . CURg Colony. - An Illinois colony is being formed to settle on Grain, Fruft and Dairy farms in the famed Wilamette Valley of Oregon. Fruit Orchard Tracts from five acre»up, Grain and Dairy Farms, sizes to suit. Lands gently rolling, soil very rich. Timber aud water abundant \ Wlutera so mild grass is green and flowers bloom every month in the year. Within sixty miles of Portland, with 100,000 inhabitants, and the best market, on the Pacific Coast. Jqin thejCplony. For fnll particular, write' Oregon Fruit and Farm Homes Colony, Germanla Life Bfdg., St. Paul, Minn., Or Powell, Howorth &'Dee, McCoy, Oregon. Attorneys at Law* A. A. W'olferaperger, ATTORNEY AT LAW AND . SOLICITOR IN C1IANOERT. mco over Sterling National Bank, Sterling, 111. DR. J. A. BISHOP, SPECIAJLIST. Eye^Ear.JSpBejuid-ThroaL- — Dr. Gait Block, STERLINQ, ILL. 80 YEARS' EXPERIENCE TRADB MARKS, DESIGNS, COPYRIGHTS Ao. O XV- -'4 j. J-\ "w; • • !* SCIENTIFIC AMERICAN, MUNN & CO., 361 Broadway, New York. 4;' Elwood J. Pittman, office or with me at my liome in' Hopkins township. . li n ' i' for ail Job Piloting, EC Kor ail Kinda ot Job Prim go to tbe STAWDARD ie. Orders by mill toi „. * _, „ « Letter Bead».Not« Heads. Statements, Envelope*, &o,,prompuy eiecnted »t regular ratwb. Addreflo • • . " THB 8TANDAK1). HtflrUnu. JU. . [ <: ^x '-•^-1 own the— Feed Sheds on Thiid Street, i \>,t '•*3 ,i i) where I shall be glad to see , all my friends, Do.n't let your Team Stand. Out in the Cold, BUT PUT IT IN MY SHED * ' • ' - - ' -*and let it eat bay. • ~~'~. _"'^ it only costs you 10 cents. i i H " 4 STBEIiOTG, -FOB Beeswax, Iron, Hides, Talloyv, Metal ot ft! l kiw^, at MILIEUS WAREHOUSE

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