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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 14, 1910)
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TIIE HF.E: OMAHA, MONDAY, FKBTCUAKY 14, 1910.
Council : Bluffs
HOSPITAL WOMEN REJOICE
Members of W. C. A. and Otheri
Celebrate Lifting of Debt.
NOTES BURKED AT JUBILEE
Geaeroalty of D- Edmaadsoa of
Dm Moines PraUed by Frlead
, , of tka' laatltatloa Mr.
' Goodall's Gift.
Thl-ea years ago yesterday the Jennie
Edmundson Memorial hospital waa opened
to the public by the Woman'! Christian
association, Saturday evening the members
of the association and a goodly gathering
of their friends assembled at the Toung
Men's ChrUtlan association building and
celebrated the lifting of the deb of the
The generosity of J. D. Edmundson. In
4 memory of whose first wife the. hospital
Is named, enabled the association last
evening to hold a jubilee meeting, aa It
might be fitly termed, and with appro
priate exercises consign to the flames
Y notes bearing a face value of exceeding
' $9.000,. all of which have been now liqui
dated. Only a few days ago the outstand
ing indebtedness of the association, re
sulting from the heavy expenses attend
lant on the erection of the new hospital
W building, was cleared off through the as-
alstance pf Mr. Edmundson, who had
agreed to donate $5,560 In cash and to
cancel 14.460 bclt interest due him on
the life loan of 140,000, provided the
women of the association raised I2.S00 by
February 1. ' The amount named by Mr.
Edmundson was secured and the Jubilee
last night' waa the result.
The exercises were opened by prayer by
Dr. O. O. Smith, pastor of the First Con
gregational church,' and Robert B. Wal
lace delivered the address of the evening,
which included an Interesting sketch of
the Woman's Christian association since
its organisation and the work that It had
done, , Voral selections were given by
Mrs. Robert B. Mullls, Mtsa McConnell
and Mrs. Emerson. At the close of the
program refreshments ware served by the
members pf the board of directors.
But Vko of the original charter mem
ber of the association when It waa In
corporated In. J8t4 were present last night.
They were Mrs. Anna B. Phelps, the first
president, and aire. Mints C. aalnea, the
first secretary. . Mrs. Guinea has served
aa secretary ever since.
Heading the list of contributors to the
12,100 fund rained to aecure advantage of
' Mr. Kdmundson's offer la the donation of
)400 'from Edward Ooodall. For nearly
twenty years Mr. Qoodall, now a man ad
vanced .In years, has served the associa
tion as janitor of the hospital. When he
learned of the effort being made to raise
the sunt ' stipulated ' by Mr. Edmundson
Mr. Ooodall promptly handed in the 1400,
which represented his entire savlnga.
VETERANS ARK EMTKRTAISEU
gC Members of Wasiss'i Relief Corps
i Friday evening Mr., and Mrs. C. 8. Spen
cer entertained tt members of Abe Lin
coin post. Grand Army of the Republic,
and thu Woman's Relief corps at the
Grand Army hall in the Toung Men's
ChrW Ian aasueUtion building. Mrs. Spen
er Jl pridnt of the relief corps. Nearly
neve 1 . vettre and . their wivsa were
reseat ul aa Informal program waa
Zbc IDotel Hstor
was opened cm September 1, 1904, and hat
don a lance buainc-Ra from the first day, in
creasing so much as to compel an enlargement
Of th house by the addition of -500 more
rooms and baths.
ITS LOCATION is the most central in New
York; Trithin a few blocks of the New York
Central and the new Pennsylvania Railroad
depots; within one blook of the 42d Street
Subway station, whioh, with the car lines in
front, enable our guests to reach any part of
the city. While facing Broadway (Times
Square) it has the further advantage of being
located on two quiet streets (44th and 45th),
besides overlooking the beautiful Hudson
Eiver and the Palisades en the west side. One
can enjoy lively Broadway and yet have ab
solute quiet within one's room.
The Eqxripmeni is of the very best, the fur
nishings being the most elegant obtainable.
All the modern appliances known, .besides
some of our own inventions, were installed re
gardless of cost, and the service thereby
brought to a high state of efficiency. Nothing
is missing in our rooms that the human mind
so far has devised to make the guest comfortable.
Famous men and women have again and again
commented on the homolike atmosphere that pre
vails in every part of the HOTEL ASTOR.
TWELVE ELEVATORS run from cellar to roof,
besides eight others that run part cf that distancs.
THE ENTERTAINMENTS (as many as 30 dif-'
f erent functions taking place every day) are a great
attraction to the visitor seated in the spacious lob
by or corridors. Banquets, Danoes, Conoerts, Wed
dings, Bazaars, Exhibitions, Lectures, etc., take
. place from morning till night.
THE GRANDE PROMENADE on the ground
floor, 600 feet in length and lined with fine furni
ture, circles around the famous Orangerie and the
Qrand Ball Room, and on the other . side passes
numberless beautiful rooms, suoh as the LAUREL
ROOM and ROSE ROOM and the CONSERVA
" TORY with its fine statuary.
ON THE BALCONY another Promenade of the
same length offers a bird's-eye view of the pano
rama belew. '
followed by refreshments served by Mrs.
Spencer. A letter from General GrenvHle
M. Dodge expressing regret at being un
able to be present owing to a previous en
gagement was read.
The following program was given. Miss
Belle Hoon and Miss Lohan paying the ac
companiments: Prayer and Address Rev. Edgar Price.
"Marching Through Georgia," Mrs. Harry
Marine, Miss Belle Hoon and the audience.
Reading "How Yellowstone Park Was
Named," Commander James 8. Davis.
Vocal Solo "The New Kingdom," Miss
Violin Solo "Melody," Earl and Harry
Solo Guy Borlclus.
Recitation "Whistling in Heaven," Miss
Duet Mrs. Warner and Mrs. Sykea.
Piano Duet "Pearls of the 8ea," Miss
Ethel and Miss Irene van roesen.
Reading iDecoration Day Poem, by Rev.
G. W. Crofts and Adjutant Edwin J. Ab
bott. Solo Mrs. Harry Marine.
W. C. T. 17. TO GIVB PROGRAM
Commemoration Meetlagr Will Be
The Woman's Christian Temperance
union will hold a "commemoration" meet
ing Wednesday afternoon at the home ot
Mrs. T. P. Nugent, 1221 Fifth avenue. Re
ports of the results of membership week
will be made and an Interesting program
dealing with the life and work of Frances
E. Wlllard will be given. All members are
expected to be present and to bring one
or more friends with them. Refreshments
nil! be served by a committee consisting
of Mrs. Maggie Frank and Mrs. Nellie
Telfer.' The following program baa been
arranged for the meeting:
Scripture reading, Twenty-third Psalm,
Mrs Mattle Hague.
Prayer. Mrs. Henry DeLonaV
Response to roll call, quotations from
Frances K. Wlllard.
Remarks by the presiding officer, Mrs.
O. O. Oldham.
Address, "Brief Biographical Sketch of
MIbs Wlllard." Mrs. Carrie Nugent.
Address. "The Object of the Commemora
tive Meeting." Mrs. Nellie P. Evans.
Address. "What the F. E. Wlllard Me
morial Fund Has Accomplished, Mrs.
Address. "Tributes to Frances E. Wll
lard." Mrs. Harriet Jones.
Reading, poem for dedicatory exercises
In statuary ball, Washington, D. C, Mrs. i
H. D. Howard.
Address, "The Present Day Outlook of
the Temperance Reform," Rev. 8. Grant
Lewis, pastor Fifth Avenue Methodist
Episcopal church. '
Solo, MIbs Gertrude Dryden.
BOYLE9 SCHOOL iT WIDENED
Omaha Meat Bar Wester Iowa Bna
Announcement was made yesterday that
the Western Iowa ' Business, college of
Council Bluffs had been sold to the pro
prietors of the Boyle Shorthand school of
Omaha and will be hereafter conducted as
a branch of the Omaha institution.
E. P. Miller, who has been the proprietor
of the Western Iowa college for the last
six years, will. It is stated, retire from
that line of work and expects to locate In
Denver. Fred Juohhoff, who has been
manager of the college under Mr. Miller,
will remain as manager of the commercial
department under the new management
The college will, however, be under the
personal charge of one of the proprietors
of the Boylee school. The negotiations
between the Omaha men and Mr. Miller
have been In progress since about the first
of the year.
More and more It Is coming to be the
thing to give Jewelry at 8t Valentine's
day. Dainty and suitable little things at
LsKart'i us store, 71 MtU and up.
K IWfir , 1(
rXf . . . it c '.;
L .. . . . . . - . '
. -X 1 TM x ' 21 , TTJ..i M 1 ' .'.f. .
THIS HOUSE HAS RECENTLY BEEN ENLARGED
AND NOW HAS OVER 1000 SALONS,
BED CHAMBERS AND BATHS
Single Rooms With Bath, $3.50 to $7.00; Double, $4.50 to $10
Single Rooms Without Bath, $2.50 to $5.00; Double, $3.50 to $6
En Suite: Parlor, Bedroom and Bath, from $10.00 upward
iMorit-kic 1 nor AtUUl all
tolAr 1 faxttontaur oatiiliu
Council Bluffs I
Eetired Business Man of Council
Bluffs Dies of Heart
Jacob Rosenfeld, aged 68 years, president
of the Continental Furniture St Carpet
oompany In Council Bluffs, but who had
praoticaily retired from active business
about ten years ago, died of heart trouble
at a late hour Friday night at his home,
121 South Seventh street He leaves be
sides his wife, six children, Mrs. Julius
linger of this city; Mrs. Harry L. Abra
hams of Omaha, Mrs. H. L. Cohen of
Spokane, Wash., and Julius Joseph and
Harry Rosenfeld of this city.
Plana for the funeral . await word from
Mrs. Cohen In Spokane who, it is expected,
will reach Council Bluffs Monday night or
Tuesday morning. The service will be con
ducted by Rabbi Cohn of Temple Israel,
Omaha, and will be private. Burial will
be In Oak Hill cemetery In Council Bluffs.
Mr. Rosenfeld was a native of Bucharest,
Roumanla, where he was born In 1842. He
married there, Miss Lena Hlrschorn. They
came to America thirty-eight years ago
and located first In Sutton, Neb., where
Mr. Rosenfeld took a homestead and en
gaged In the clothing business. Twenty
five years ago he came to Council Bluffs
as wholesale agent for the Anheuser
Busch Brewing company.
Mr. Rosenfeld was one of the oldest
members of lodge No. 8, Independent Or
der of Odd Fellows of Omaha and was a
member when that lodge and No. 2 were
consolidated as No. 8. At the time of hip
death he had been a member of the order
for thirty-two years. He was also a mem
ber of the fa'Nal B'Rlth of Omaha:
Mr. Rosenfeld's death was unexpected
although he had been ailing for some time
with bronchial trouble. His condition, how
ever, did not occasion alarm until Friday
evening when after partaking ot supper.
heart trouble appeared and he sank rap-
Idly, death taking place in about three
Licenses to wed were Issued yesterday
to the following:
Name and residence. Age.
Harry A. McFarland, Council Bluffs ..27
Eva B. Whltmer, Council Bluffs 19
J. W. Kennedy, Grand Islland, Neb. ..34
Mabel Grimes, Council Bluffs 29
GUI Soon to Be Released.
COLFAX, la., Feb. 13. (Special. ) Glad
G. Gill, a Colfax real estate man and for
mer bank clerk, who was sentenced by
Judge MoPhersoo to eighteen months in
the government penitentiary at Fort
Leavenworth for writing love letters and
sending through the mall to 17-year-old
Fansta Hill, whloh the court considered
Improper, has served fifteen months of
the sentence and It is reported will be re
leased on good behavior today. Soon
after GUI took up his abode In the prison
bis wife, who was divorced from him two
month before, waa married to a former
suitor of hers and la living at Oilman, la.
Monday I the last day of our great
26 per cent discount sale on wall paper,
ploturea, picture framing, mouldings and
plate racks. Tske advantage of It
U. BORWICK, 111 Be. Mala It
V til: ,
XlClm. C. HDuocbcnbeim
th fetra ot tha HoUl will gladly b mailed to thoi doalrlng It. One
tl pioturM In ooior of the many lntrstlnc pubUe room of tba houte.
STATE COLLEGE PRESIDENCY
Three-Cornered Fight is Developing
Among Friends of School.
CHBTISS FE0BABLY IN , LEAD
Short Coarse and College Extension
Interests Are Making Active
Campaign for Professor
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
DES MOINES, Feb. 13.-(SpeclaJ.) The
contest for president of the State college
at Ames is already on In earnest. - There
is no question In tho minds of anyono that
the educational board plans a change
there and already the campaign for suc
cession has commenced. It looks, at the
outset, as if the old fight in the faculty
would break out, and instead of being a
contest between two it will be triangular.
The lineup is as follows:
Prof. C. F. Curtlss, backed by the live
stock Interests, the state fair people and
the younger men of the college.
Prof. E. W. Stanton, backed by the
alumni of the college and Its older friends
and especially by departments other than
Prof. P. O. Holden, backed by the short
course and college extennlon Interexts, the
grain growers and others.
It Is not certain that Prof. Stanton will
be considered or that he would desire the
place. It Is understood on the side that
the board has already practically decided
in favor ot Curtlss. Saturday the Asso
ciation of Corn Growers started out to
boost for Holden. At a meeting of the
executive committee here, while the com
mittee as such, took no action, the mem
bers as Individuals eet out to make a
fight for Holden.
Grant Chapman cf Bagley, president of
the association, said:
"It is with regret that I read in the
papers today that President Storms has
tendered his resignation. If his resigna
tion has been received, the thing that
the people of Iowa want to concern them
selves about Is the choosing of the new
president I do not think there la any
question as to who would . be selected If
the matter was left to .a popular vote of
the farm Interests of the state, for which
the work of the institution stands, which
also necessarily emracea the mechanical
and engineering department. It is my
Judgment that Prof. P. G. Holden would
be the choice of the Iowa people. Prof.
Holden has probably come closer In touch
with the people of Iowa and knows more
of their wants and needs than any other
living man in the state and this should
qualify him. H has rare executive ability
and Is a leader among young men and
women. This has been thoroughly dem
onstrated in his educational work before
short course In the state. In the seed
corn specials and In his addressee before
educational Institutions. I sincerely trust
that the educational board In their de
liberations as to a successor to Dr. Storms
will give the greatest possible consideration
in connection with the presidency of Ames
Railroad Commission Work.
There was a noticeable easing up of the
car situation In Iowa during the last week
so far a coal shipments were concerned,
only two complaints being received by the
Iowa commission with reference to delay
In that commodity. The number of coin-
plaints, however, received by the board
with reference to inability to secure cars
for shipment of corn was considerable. The
commissioner's notice to the railroad com
panies to give corn prerrence over all
freight .except live stock and perishable
freight Is having Its effect. Upon Investi
gation by a member of the board It tran
spired that the difficulty In moving com
and other freight In Iowa has not been so
much the fault of Iowa railroads as that
of lines east of Chicago. This commissioner
when he was In Chicago found the yards
full of loaded cars destined to eastern
points, which the eastern railroads could
not handle on account of lack of motive
power, and for the further reason that their
eastern terminals were congested. A num
ber of Iowa railroads last summer ordered
new locomotives, which are Just now being
received for use In Iowa territory.
The most important case filed with the
commission this last week was the appli
cation of the Greater Des Moines commit
tee for the revision of the grain rates In
Iowa. No date has as yet been fixed for
There were two complaints with reference
to station service, one from Roelyn and
the other from Berlin; one application for
more sidetrack room and one claim for
overcharge. The rest of the complaints re
ferred to cars for grain and live stock.
Remarkable Lake Bed Case.
Attorneys ave here to appear before the
Iowa supreme court on Monday morning
to argue a remarkable case from Cerro
Gordo county. Involving the right of the
cour.ty to maintain the level of the lake
In Clear lake. Some years ago the county
built a spillway and tried to keep the
lake from going dry. In other parts of the
state the lakes were bring drained, but In
tl Is case the lake was regarded as more
valuable than the land around It. The dam
wan dynamited and blown up. It was
rebuilt and again destroyed. Finally an
Injunction was secured to prevent the re
building of the dam, and now the cas:
goes to the court to determine Just what
are the rights of the county.
f'andltated for Game Warden.
Already nearly a dosen candidates for
state game warden have appeared and the
governor Is being bombarded with petitions !
for this and that aspirant. The present
warden has made an unuaually good of
ficer, but has Incurred the enmity of
members of a state game association
wrlch was organised to secure changes in
the law. There Is also a large fund se
cured from licences to hunters which Is
wanted by the sportsmen of the state, and
they are insisting that it shall bo used
for various purposes In connection with
the protection of name. The present
warden has insisted that this money be
longs to the state and must he treated as
other funds, only such portion being used
as may be necessary for the enforcement
of (he laws.
Vnlqne Candltate for Mayor.
B. F. Loos has announced his platform
upon which he will run for the nomination
of mayor at the city primaries. One of his
most novel suggestions with regard to
handling the social evil Is not to drive
unfortunates from the city, but to organize
big brotherhood and tig sisterhood clubs
to look after unfortunates, on the theory
of an affirmative answer to the Biblical
inoulry "Am I my brother's keeper?" ,
Reanloa of Railway Men.
At the meeting last night of the De
Moines Railway Men's club plans were
discussed for the holding of a reunion here
during the summer of the veteran railway
mn of Iowa. The last affair of the kind
THE GREAT ORCHESTRA ORGAN, the
largest in existence (102 speaking stops) and
really representing four independent organs
distributed equally aleng the great corridor
and played either from one console or sep- ,
arately, makes this Grande Promenade a
most unique feature. ,
AT 5 O'CLOCK TEA the matineo-goer and '
the women's club member, the suffragette, as
well as the. lady returning from a shopping :
tour; make this Hotel a rendezvous to sip a .
cup ofUea and partake of a muffin, or take a
6troll in the Promenade and enjoy the won-;
derful Organ Reoital.
AFTER THEATER no one would think of
going home without stopping at the ASTOR
for supper, especially since the tan enables
nonresidents of the Hotel to reach home very
THE GRAND BALL ROOM, really a Gold
en Court, has, besides 60 boxes in two tiers,
also a complete stage which can be raised or
lowered, according to requirements,' by pow
erful machinery. Below the ceiling is a can
opy of solid bronze (weighing 30 tons) con
cealing the electric lights and producing light
effects never before accomplished. The statu
ary, by Isidore Konti, and the mural paint
ings, by E. H. Unitt, help to make perfect this
Twentieth Century wonder. It was in this
bll that the celebrated HUDSON-FULTON
Banquet was held last September, attended by th
representatives of 27 foreign nations, and number
ing altogether 2,100 guests.
THE ROOF GARDEN is the largest and most
artistic in the world, oovering 28 city lots. Its beau
tiful lighting effects, Fountains and Cascades, Per
golas and "Nooks and Corners'' make this roof a
veritable Fairyland. The BELVEDERE at the ex
treme western end is a Restaurant de Luxe; which
offers a seating capacity for 1,000 persona. Three
orchestras furnish the music in this vast parklike
THE KITCHEN is the largest and conceded to
be the beet planned and equipped of any hotel in
the world and is worthy of an inspection. It is,
therefore, no wonder that the CUISINE of the
ASTOR is renowned and unsurpassed.
THE WINE VAULTS are also a great show
place, both for their architectural features and the
rare vintages stored here from every part of the
globe. Several hundred thousand bottles are stored
here, many of them covered with cobwebs, an indi
cation of their old age, a picture apt to enthuse the
was a grand success and many railway
men have suggested It to bo repeated. A
committee will be appointed to ,make defl
nate, preliminary plans and outline a
method of raising the 11,500 that will be
necessary to carry on the campaign.
Lltlgratlon Over "Made" Land.
LOGAN, la., Feb. 13. (Special.)-The
ground hog good weather predictions re
ceived ' a bad Jolt here Friday and last
night' ' The temperature hovered about
eight points above sero In the afternoon
and 'during the night went two or more
Engineer Wattles, A. M. Rolph, J. E.
Kemmlsh, commissioners of appraisement
of damages have completed their work and
made their report, allowing 139,796 on the
upper Boyer drainage project.
Since 1888 the territory adjacent to the
mouth of tho Soldier river, "made land by
the action of the Missouri river." has been
almost constantly. 'fn litigation either in
the district court or supreme court
Judge Wheeler has Just handed down a
decision In the case of Georgs Coulthard
against Mcintosh et al, In favor of plain
tiff as against - Engleke and as ' to the
"bar" except that occupied by Mcintosh
and Dick Davis and their grantees. As
to these lands, he finds that the same
have been adjudicated In their favor, and
finds as to them, that plaintiff cannot re
cover. Engleke will appeal to the supreme
court.. . Tho court refused to find whether
the body of land was In Iowa or Nebraska.
J. S. Dewell of Missouri Valley appearing
for Coulthard and Shanfor H. Cochran for
Mcintosh and Davis and others.
Innocent Purchaser Win Salt.
DENISON. Ia.. Feb. 13. (Special.) One
of the interesting cases decided by Judge
Powers at the present term of court was
one growing out of the burning of a saloon
building at Soldier, la., some time ago.
William Kpepke, now a resident of Den
Ison, rented of John Peper a building lo
cated at Soldier, in Mopona county, which
was to be used for a saloon. Koepke
leased It for five years at $00 a month,
signing a note for 13,000. He paid rent each
month for two years and two months, and
then the building burned down. He then
refused to pay further rent or the balance
of the note. On advice of attorneys the
note was taken out to Idaho and sold to
an Innocent purchaser, who brought suit
in the federal court for the balance due,
some 12,100. judgment was given against
Koepke. " Thereupon he brought suit
against Peper for selling a note Which be
tween the principals was uncolleotable and
void. It was void because the saloon was
run in Monona county, where there was no
legal consent from the voters. On motion
the case was taken from the Jury and de
cided by the Judge in favor of Koepke for
the amount of 1 the Judgment obtained
against him by the Innocent purchaser in
the federal court
Boone Coanlr Coal Mlnee.
BOONE, la., Feb. 13.-(Special Telegram.)
Three Des Mpine men, E. C. Smith, Sam
McClure and W, 8. Stewart, Incorporated
the Smith-MoClure Coal company for the
purpose of developing big coal fields In the
western half of Boone county. Work is to
be rapidly pushed.
Saloon Men Lose Game.
LOGAN, la., Feb, 11 (Special.) In the
Missouri Valley search warrant liquor case
which was tried here Thursday, before Jus
tice O. L. Case of Logan, a decision was
made last evening by Justice Case against.
the saloon men of Missouri Valley. Unle
the liquor men appeal and reverse tne uu
clslon of the Justice, about four wagon
loads of liquor will be destroyed. T. C.
Smith and John I. Rowe appeared for the
state and Dewell & Burke for the liquor
men of Missouri Valley. (, . "n
" Iowa Ni Note.' ;
CRESTON Mayor , .Jv-ej-iirti . tias ap
pointed R. E. Boyer, George asii, Harry
Edaburn, Nclse Miller and .David Crane
as the delegation from this city to the
good roads convention which meets In Des
Moines in March, called by Governor Car
roll. .. '
IOWA FALLS The body , -of . Furnlss
Lambert, a former resident :of this county,
was taken to Alden today, for interment.
Mr. Lambert died at Cedar Fall Wednes
day evening, aged 80 years.
MUSCATINE Muscatine. Is planning to
build a 1200.000 hotel. This was practically
attured at a recent meeting of prominent
manufacturers and business' men, Plans
call for the beginning of work early this
iprlng and the project will be. financed by
a stock company.
CRESTON Word has been received her
of the death of Mrs. James ftyan, one of
the oldest and most highly respected cltl
stns of this place, while- on a" visit to
friends in Wlnfleld, Kan. Deceased was
06 years of age and had lived here for
more than thirty years...- , 4
MARSHALLTOWN At V oV meeting of
forty breeders of Shorthorn cattle held
here today the Marshall Cuunty Hhorthorn
breeders' association was -organised, with
the following officers: President.- E. W. .
Harmon; vice president,' John, E, Smith of .
Laurel; secretary, Carl .Lewie of. Albion;
treasurer, C. E. Arney of Aluloa, . k
NEVADA Even Walker,' an) old man of
Slater, was seriously and the doctors say
probably fatally injured when he slipped
and fell In front ot a runaway team at
Nevada today. The horses dashed over
his body, dragging the wagon, after them.
Several of the old man's ribs were broken
and he sustained very serious Internal In
juries. MARSHA LLTO W N O. ' T. Rosedale of
Norway waa arrested here 'this morning
for passing a worthless' check at a local
clothing store. Rosedale purchased a suit
of clothes and gave a cheok for 'ISO on a
Not way bark. He received li in change.
When the dealer telephoned the Norway
bank and found Rosedale had no account
thero he had him arrested. -
BOONE Boone county farm are not
sinking in value. If the sale of one In this
county a faw days ago t any criterion.
The M. H. Luther farm,' located south of
this city, was disposed of to Leelie Boyd
of Colfax township for the price of $127.60
per acre. Possession is to be given March
I and on that date Mr. Luther will movo
his family to another farm near Luther.
Mr. Boyd thinks that this Is a good In
vestment, for he Is going to rent it and
wait until he can sell it for $110 so sore.
HARLAN The body of Mr. Sherman
Ward was brought here for burial, arriving
this morning from Lane, Kan. Interment
wt in the Harlan cumtsry, Rev. J. L.
Blanchard of the Congregational church
conducting the services. Deceased was a
daughter-in-law of R. S, Ward of this city.
She was formerly Mary Forest and resided
east of town. She was born November t,
lbttt, In Illinois, and moved to Iowa with'
her parents when she waa 11 years old. 8ne
was married to Sherman Ward In IHK1, and
moved to Kansas in I&aO. lilit died at the
age of 40 year. She 1 survived by ber
Simple Remedy Laarlpne.
L grippe roughs are dangerous, as they
frequently develop Into pneumonia. Foley'
Honey and Tar not only stops the cough,
tut hala and strengthen th lungs so that
no serious result need be ' feared. - Th
genuine Foley's Honey and Tar contains
no harmful drugs and la In a yellow pack
age. Bold by all druggist.
slashed with av Raiiu,
wounded with a gun, or pierced by. a rusty
nail; Bucklen's Arnica Salve heal the
wound. Guaranteed. 26c. For sals by
Beaton Drug Co. I
I i i i
Eveiy mother should know that Cham
berlain' Cough Remedy' Is perfectly safe.