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FIRST FLOATS ARRIVE. [Newspaper Article] — Daily Pantagraph — 8 June 1901
FIRST FLOATS ARRIVE. Kiciit of &lt;lulilleo Veluele.i Clinic Lust Xl«lit but W ill tin Screened 1 rom I'ubllc lljo for the rrtnrnt. —Eight of the Uoats which aro to be used in the spectacular parade of tho jubilee carnival atrhed In this city last night. They will bo stored until tho day upon which they are to bo used so that at that time the populace may gaie for the flist tlmo upon their magnificent proportions and gorgeous trappings. Tho llonts aio beautiful affairs, symbolic of well known ovunts In history or legends of fairyland. Men will bo hero to arrange anything which may have been misplaced while the wagons were on the cars so that everything will be In the finest condition when tho paiade moves. Other tloats will arrive from time to time until all are hero. It has been decided to oiler n prize of $l5 for" the best decorated building which Is adoined by the olllcial decorator. Ho ib alieady In the city and is making arrangements for his work. The arranging and adve...
CHANGE IN HIGH SCHOOL. [Newspaper Article] — Daily Pantagraph — 8 June 1901
CHANGE IN HIGH SCHOOL. Mini) Zoe Suiltli, Olio lit till) Mn»l Popular Teachers, Resign!) ami !•* Succeeded by J!r. I.cutitt. —Miss Zoe N'. Smith of the high Echool faculty has resigned and will not return next year. It has been known by the authorities for some time that she had other plans for ihe future and the \acnncy Ims been provided for. Miss Smith is a lady of unusual worth and her going is a distinct loss, not only to the high school, but to the city. Her examplary life has done much for the young people who hn\e come under her diiectlon. Mis 1 ) Smith has been a worker In the Amateur Musical club and there, too, her place will be dlftlcult to fill. She holds the good will and best wishes of the community. Her successor is Mr. William M. Leavitt, of Cambridge, Mass. Mr. Leavitt graduated at Harvard two yeais ago and has done two jenrs post-graduato work in that institution. lie has stronger recommendations from Harvard than any other Harvard man who has been emplojed here. H...
Sixty Cattle Average $748.33. [Newspaper Article] — Daily Pantagraph — 8 June 1901
Sixty Cattle Average $748.33. —ln the two days' combination sale of Short-hoins at Chicago Juno 4 and 5, 49 females brought $40,013, an average of SSIU.O3; 11 bulls brought $1,505, an average of $444, 00 aulmnls hi ought $44,000, an average of ?745.33. The top price of the sale was $1,910, at which figure Jaineß Winters, of Mineral Point, Wis., purchased the imported cow, Daisy 3d, with bull calf at foot, consigned to \V. D. Piatt. Martin Klynn, of Des Moines, la., paid $1,500 for imported Victoria STth and heifer cult, also consigned bj Mr. Flatt, and E. S. Cunningham, of Martinsville, Ind., secured another of Mr. Piatt's consignment, Imported Golden Dass with bull calf nt side, for $1,400. Mr. Flint's cattle all sold well, his average on 15 head being $1,073, the largest Individual average made In this country In over twenty sears. The general average price on bows is the largest since the 70's, says the Drover's Journal.
DIED IN CHICAGO. [Newspaper Article] — Daily Pantagraph — 8 June 1901
DIED IN CHICAGO. Mrs. Miirj ,1. Ilrjiuil, I'oniicrly 11 Prominent Ki'sliliMit of'llllft Count}—rnnornl to lie til IMicimu. &lt; 1 —Mis. Maiy J. Brynut, who foimorly resided on a farm two utiles noitliwcst of Ghcnoa, 'dlod on Wednesday at Iter home in Chicago. The funeinl will bo ltelil in Chenoa on Sundaj, services at the Methodist church at 10:30 a. in. Mis. I!r\ant was the daughter of Anthony and Murzllln H.ttolbakur, and In her girlhood da&gt;s and until Iter mnirtage to Wurloek Bryant, lived with her paieuts on a faim 'our milcb crm oi* Islington. Mrs. Bryant's husbund died some twelve years ago. Aftei Ills death Mis. Bryant and her bo&gt;s occupied the home faun of 800 acres for sevcial years and then ino\od to Chicago. The deceased leiixia tlueu sons: llany, residing in Chicago; Plank, in Portland, Oie., and John, In Chicago. Mrs. Brvnnt was well Known in the \ie.tult£_"X. Loiington and Chenoa and was a good, kind Christinn woman, moat highly esteemed a...
MORNING SESSION. [Newspaper Article] — Daily Pantagraph — 8 June 1901
MORNING SESSION. 0:30 Song and Praise Seivlce. Rev. Mr. Pi Ice. 050 —Needs of Our Individual Schools. Superintendents. 10.00—How to Supply These Needs, .las. I.&lt; Lonr. 10:20—Lesson to the Children. Mrs. C. C. Loch. 10:50—Hoport of State Convention. Rev. J. L Settles., 11:10—Uepoit of Schools. Township Secretary. 11:30—Appointment of Committees.
AFTERNOON. [Newspaper Article] — Daily Pantagraph — 8 June 1901
AFTERNOON. I:3o—Praise Meeting. T. J. Storey. 1:50 —Report of Olllcers and Committees. ".10 —Open Conference on Primary Woili. Mrs. C. C. Loch. 2:40 —Address. James L. Lour. 3:0") —The Teacheis' Hour. (a) Our Preparation. (b) Our Work. ' (c) Our Help. Uov. Price. ' 3-30—Some of the Gieatest Hindrances to Sunday School Work. Leslie J. Owen. i I:oo—Question Dox. Conducted by Rev. Edward Coalo. . ■
State's & Church Schools. [Newspaper Article] — Daily Pantagraph — 8 June 1901
State's &amp; Church Schools. —Editor Pantngraph:—Nearly n million a year voted by the last legislature for the Illinois University at Champaign. Now will some of the college men who meet heie next week in the interest of the Wesloyan University tell ub how the denominational schools nre going to compete with our state educational Institutions? The atute normal schools and universitiPt, pay their presidents a salary of from (5,000 to $7,000 per annum and furnish them a mansion to live In. The church sclioolb promise to pay their presidents from $2,000 to $3,000, and lots them skill around for house lent. The state schools, have everything that money can buy—their gymnnslums, paiade giounds, club rooms, brass bands and foot ball teams are all up to date. The chuich schools pass tho hat begging for live dollar subscriptions to meet expenses. It may ho true that the state schools nio tho schools for the rich man's child, hut how lb the church tchool going to contend with the st...
WEST SIDE NEWS. [Newspaper Article] — Daily Pantagraph — 8 June 1901
WEST SIDE NEWS. —Engine 31)5 was run out of Iho shops &gt;esteiday, after receiving general ropalts. —A bon of Mr. James Qulnn liiib been appointed messenger nt the Alton telegraph oltlco, fo succeed Tuggle, who becomes trainmen caller. —According to tho Spilngflold papers, the Alton will spend o\or $lO,OOO in that i'ii\ on Improvements, Including the now freight house, roundhouse.,and. double track. —The flro department was culled down to the vicinity of Iho old ceieal mills yestuulny afternoon, a eouplo of C. A. A. bo\ cms being'on,flro. How tho blaze stalled Is not known. i —Theie was quite a blockade experienced In the yards In this city Thuisdny night and scvcinl U'.ilnu had to be held out of the city until mom could be made In the yaids for them. —Supoilntendent Gilggs Is out with a notice that many gialn enrs are only loaded to 30,000 pounds, legaldless of how much their capacity may bo He doslics that they he loaded to their full capacity whenever posbible. —Owing to...
CHURCH NEWS. [Newspaper Article] — Daily Pantagraph — 8 June 1901
C HURCH NEWS. —On nccounl of Rev. Henry K. Denllnger's sicltnebs Dr. Dlnsmorc has consented to occupy tho pulpit of the Second Presbyterian church tomorrow morning. He Intends starling Sunday night for his homo In San Jose, Cal. —The annual sermon before the Christian At-aoclnilon will bo pronched by Dr. 7'Yost Cr.ift, of Decatur, formeily pastor of the First M. B. church of this city,. Sunday evening at the Grace M. 13. chuich. The First church will unite with the lator on this occiibio'n. —The lectin e room or the First M. E. chuich will he furnished with new matting tho coming week. Alembets of tho church who can make any use of tho old matting may have it for tho taking away. —Chlldioil's dty exerc'scs will ho held at the Flist 11. 13. church on June 10. An Interesting programme Is being arranged., —Tomoriow morning lit 10:30 o'clock the children's day exercises will be given at the First Uaptlst church. The b'cholnis flam the StcvonsonvMlo and South Mission will Join with the s...
Page 3 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Daily Pantagraph — 8 June 1901
Three Months Services Will Be GWenFree to All Invalids Who Call Before Jul) 10. staff of eminent physicians and sur«ons from the British Medical Institute l, u e, at the urgent" solicitation of a large number of patients under their'care in this country, decided to establish a permanent branch of the institute in this city. A 10-' cation has already been secured at Rooms Jl7-2IS-219 Griesheim building. The offce will be open and ready to receive patients next Monday morning at g o'clock These eminent gentlemen have decided to give their servlces'entirely free for three months (medicine excepted) to all invalids who call upon them for treatment between now and July 10. These services consist not only of consultation, examination and advice,'but 'also of all minor surgical operations ' ' The object in pursuing this course is to become rapidly and personally acquainted «nh the sick and afflicted, and under no conditions will any charge whatever be made for any services rendered for thr...
Page 3 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — Daily Pantagraph — 8 June 1901
A Woman's i standard of taste is largely ■ by the shoes she Wears. Her appearance is made or marred by them. Her comfort assured or ignored in the se£ The Woman Who Wears] hoes secures all that the art of fine shoemaking lias to offer. There, is nothing made—under any name, or at any price—that 1 -'■* i excels them in fit, form or finish. Sold in all styles and sizes $3.50; Oxfords $3.00. sciixuiiumi sunn co. llluuiulitutoti 111. Blade kr MOOni!-RIIAFI?R STIOE MFG. CO. &gt; HrocUport, Tli Y. DOEWAH JACT Economical f -- Fuel.Whatever fuel 1« moit economical, moit convo- *\ n nlent to your house, can be lifted In u Hound Oalc Furuuco—uluuiUs of wood, soft coal, Imrd coal, ' 4 colco—anything thut ilro will consume. What- &lt; ,\ ever you put In It will Rlvo mont liout, because* JV HoundOuk Furnaces\vn«stono fuel; burn nil tho , ' ■ riiol t LhoßaKCK,Hiul most of thohinoke; Itecpllra VI hours with wood, 21 hours utlhcoal. Tho x Round Oak Furnace 7 V *s Rolldly comtructed ...
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — Daily Pantagraph — 8 June 1901
It la noticed that Senator Fait banks, of Indiana, has not 5 et- docliired Infftvor of " third' term" for'Presl'dent McKluley'. On tho contrary he Is busy attending college commcncomcpta'ln other states and delivering himself of some of the ablest oratorical efforts of flla life.
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — Daily Pantagraph — 8 June 1901
Speaker Sherman has - emphatically denied the report that he was soon to take the po'sllion of assistant altomey-geneial of Illinois. He says ho, will resume the practice of law at Macomb and it Is assumed by his friends that this course Indicates his purpose to enter the race for a jirominout stato elective olllca In 19&lt;H.