Sterling Standard from Sterling, Illinois on October 3, 1928 · Page 12
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Sterling Standard from Sterling, Illinois · Page 12

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Sterling, Illinois
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Wednesday, October 3, 1928
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r. ar..-l Mm. joy 2,000 Mil*? Trip To Winnipeg And, Back 5.000 frnm nMlr«! * F».r! f? motor trip of Whit" p IMrtsir, Sept 2!. n!n° dars in ftll. tt n th^y )*"H but by of th*" R p( 1 f5i"!n ^ They Ml If' (i n{ | wf.r* son" win r«ininsr w the Urn? 1 rountered no ruin from thM time until tlv-y rrftfhpfl L»cro<pA <IT> their return trip, wh?n a downpour of sevf-al hours left three miles of dirt roscl south of Vlroqua In a very muddy cotiiiiUan, requiring chain* to g^-them through to Prairie du Chiert. The only fl«t tire they rmd wtss'on the outskirts of PlftttcviHe, Wis, on the way home. The roads were fine practically all of the way. including many miles of well improved gravel roads as level as a floor through western Minnesota, on the way to Cenada. They averaged better than 300 mllfs n day for their actual motoring time, two'and one-half days being spent j in Winnipeg and stops made in -other places. They did no night driving. of rny s\r'<'- ' Hist. <rf»v, hut bo'h mnn-.--<"> I>--fr,r?' short." ar ATW! D* Wind MMT?<*<5 A* 11 Mr. and Mrs, W»»rf| Hsrsftg antJ fun«\\ fins h*?,«5*d by Roy ipterc* hsvs returned fo Ch!cft|>o. after a (terera! days visit Atlantan, tniMt«et» TfJ h*! mav k«*»p hsr In ft nwr *'hllc fV^y'rf* ---Cteud* C*J)*n On Vialt Mining Town. s jde county, passed the return trip they motored cve ning at his home H. P. JElmendorf, 95, Passes Away at Home In Hume Township Tuesday Eve H. P. Elmendorf, aged 95 years, one of the oldest settlers in White- away Tuesday east from Crooks ton. Minn., going out of their way In order to visit Hlbblng, Minn., said to txs the richest village In the world, though It now has 19,000 Inhabitants under the village organisation, belm? similar to Oak Park, 111., which Is a good sized city still under village Kovernmcnt. The town of Hibblng was moved a few years ago to clear the ground for the largest surface iron mine in the world, and it is now built up with fine homes, good business buildings and the finest high school Mr. and Mrs. Fine ever saw in a place anywhere near its size. On Jthe way from Crookston to Hibbing, Minn., they came to a small bridge and they looked with curiosity to see the name of the little stream they were to cross. Mrs. Fine exclaiming incredulously "Why, it's the Mississippi river." The "Father of Waters" at that place, not very far from its source, was about the size of Elkhorn creek. Not far from Crookston the Bed river has its source, flowing northward, and In the same part of Minnesota other streams flowing eastward to Lake Superior have their "source. They passed through heavily tim- ; beredTegionsr-with-Blortous autumn foliage on the oaks, maples and birches, set in glowing contrast against the pines. As they came southward, they found fewer and fewer autumn tints in the foliage, the season being advanced a week or two in the northern states. They stopped at Duluth. Minneapolis. St. Paul and Rochester, Minn., and at New Richmond. Wis.. they called on Mrs. Caroline Conner Evans, formerly of Sterling, whose husband, Rev. Harry Evans, is pastor of the Methodist church in that city. From Prairie du Chlcn they came back by way of Plattevllle. Cuba City, Wis., and Galena, and they report that on all their trip, through some very picturesque country, they saw no more beautiful scenery than that between Galena and Sterling in Illinois. The "Chicago" of Canada. They were very favorably impressed with Winnipeg, now a thriving cily of 190,000 people, claiming to be the Chicago of the dominion, a clearing center for the business of eastern and western Canada. It has big stores, excellent hotels and beautiful homes. There is a lack of the hurry seen in Hume township. Death came very peacefully at 8:45 o'clock to the aged genUe- man. while he was sleeping. Mr. ESmendorf was taken ill last Friday with pnrumonla, and since that time lad been under the care of a physician. ' Over a half century ago, Mr. and Mrs. Elmendorf came west from New York state, settling in Hume Canning Pumpkins At The Local Plant T'n« local canning company 1* now rngng^d in putting up pumpkins. It is expected that it will take nbout four week* to complete the run of pumpkins. From 40 to 50 tons are hauled in and these art- run out in about a day find n half, and then it is necfssary to lay off ft half day or mnrr until more pumpkins ar* brought In. The pumpkins cannot he hnulfd in fast enough to permit steady canning. The corn crop this year, while of exceptionally good quality, has been short. Of the anticipated 20 millions of raws throughout the United States, the report shows about 12 millions. In the neighborhood of 22,000 cases of corn were packed by ths local company, or approximately 288,000 cans of corn. The locally canned com Is all of a very high grade. VICTIMS OF TRAIN ACCIDENT IMPROVE township on the fnrm since been their home. which his They have always been a very devoted couple during their lives, end the passing of Mr. Elmendorf will be a great shock to the widow. Mrs. Elraendorf Is nast 94 years of age. Until his last Illness Mr. Eimen- dorf had been in splendid health. and was able to be ab^out doing hie daily task.^ despite his advanced age. An unmarried eon, Henry Elmendorf. lived with his parents, and of late years had looked after the heavy duties of the farm for his father. Besides the widow, eight children, five sons and three daughters, survive their father, also 24 grandchildren and seven great-grandchildren. The children are Isaac of Baker, Ore.. Rufus at Tacoma, Wash., Irvin of Temple, Texas, Frank of Rock Falls, Henry at home, Mrs. Susie An- geir~6T~~AllstInr~Mlmr7~ Mrsr- Ella Jackman of California, and Mrs. Ida Pearson of Tamplco. Mrs. Angell has arrived and the iron, Irvin Elmendorf. is expected tonight. No arrangements for the funeral have been made, waiting word from the other children. DECIDE LOCATIONS FOR PLANE BEACONS The members of the Clinton Airport Co., met yesterday and took over the complete management of the Clinton airport, thereby relieving the Clinton Chamber of Commerce from further responsibility. L, J. Ebert of the United States department of commerce met with the directors. HP reoprted that materials for the Clinton beacon had been ordered. It is planned tliat beacons will be located near Morrison, Oardenplain, Clinton, DeWitt, Wheatland and Tipton. The beacon near, Albany will probably be moved nearer the regular route. It is also exn/cted that it will be necessary to move the Cordova beacon. These beacons will be on the transcontinental route from Chicago to The condition of Clclre and Ilene Webb, the two children who were badly Injured in an automobile accident in which their father, Elmer Webb, was instantly killed at a railroad crossing near Mllledgcvllle last Wednesday afternoon. Is improved. Both the five-year-old girl and the three-year-old boy are expected to recover. They are in a Savanna hospital. Mlw L'K-1», r. Milter and, John F. flnrKmncecoent ' of durifig the their a-fcldinff an antlctpntec of the fail sorts! season, wrrr quietly united In mairlsge at 11 o'clock at th« of the bride's father. ex-Mayor I). 1. p<=r- : Irwlii.; The single ring ceremony by Rev. Chester M, if the First church, in thft presence of a company of relatives, the young cou- pie being unattended. Following! the ceremony a four corns* weddine' , prepared by a local ca-. WES Iwrn &nd r*»r*d In Strr- t,h« «<n of the !»t« Wil- Hertof. Whils h«r« he enjoy- mwrtlng m«sny of hL-s old frieftds. b*lta. Fannie 1360-W.— B. Bsiley. Mr. mnd Mrs. V. C. Frwsnum of Rock FaJla sn» for Rodwster, Minn., this th« of WMhlntton . ^ d , st€r]!n MoiHta , v!s!tswlth h€r Uewenyn D.vl. and^ Mar g ar- ; - p -^£,SS52, & ^ Ti* bride*, ''to*"*., of ro r |^ nh ^^ t yf c ^J rwlilnot beige transparent velvet anii satin * ' and she carried a bouquet of golden j glow roses. After the breakfast. Mr." and Mrs. DeWlnd were accompanied'il' r through town by an escort of friends '^^M r ~\irtM™.'u. in motor cars and left for a motor cher and other rttotlTet Rnd frtends . and family of Clinton, la., and Os- I car Oltsch of Dodge Center, Minn., were week-end guests at the Cteorgs Burks home on Avenue O. Baptist church rummage Bale, 213 First Ave., Oct. 5 and fl.—adv. Miss Edith Aksrberg of Rock Falls, who is a student nurse at the Sterling Public hospital, has been confined to her home with the flu for the past two week*. Bhe is improving nicely and expects to go on duty again in a, day or two. Mrs. F. G. Meyer of Morrison has been admitted to the Sterling public hospital. Mr. and Mrs. John Minertz. son John, daughter Marie, and George Pantett motored to Geneva on Sunday for s visit with the former's son and brother, Anthony Mlnertz. Anthony is attending the Apostolic school at that place. "500" card party, I. O. O. P. hall, Thursday evening. Rcbekah staff.— LEAK IN GASOLINE STOVE STARTS GIRE Tuesday afternoon the fire department was called to Vernon Hersh's barbecue stand east of this city on the Lincoln highway. A leaky gasoline stove was the cause of the blaze. The fire was extinguished -before the arrival oi_the-flre department. No damage was done. 6f the bride's father. Mrs. DeWlnd is the daughter of one of Sterling's oldest and best known famlles. Since the death of her mother, she has presided over her father's household. She Is a graduate of the Sterling township high nchool and was graduated I roro the University of Illinois with the degree of bachelor of arts, also completing a commercial course at Brown's Business college. As a member of the Sterling township high school faculty, where she taught mathematics, typewriting and r-eno-* graphy. she endeared herself to students and teachers alike and her retirement fotn the faculty last June was regretted by all of her associates. She is active in the work of the Presbyterian church and is president of the Westminster class of the Bible school. Always popular socially, the fact that she is to continue to make her home In Sterling is a matter for congratulations among her numerous friends. Mr. DeWlnd Is a son of Mr. and Mrs. Henry DeWlnd, prominent citizens of Fulton. After completing a business course In the college of commerce of the University cl Wisconsin at Madison, he accepted a Give Report^ Of Gyro District Convention Reports of the district convention held last Friday and Saturday at Qrand Detour under the auspices of the Dixon Gyro club were made at the meeting of the Sterling Oyra club last evening. Gyro Fred G. Allal. the delegate after ., Mr. Daily. o!d, JiSTolwd his const Unto He bv U*8 ff \'€f*i?, Owfl*Vl Ctmrfes, who remarked "thei* was »!r»dy snif- ndwt evjidsnc* to c!?»l Jn an apprepriAt* way." Jws». of AFTER «ft«r h« Imd tumwl over $600 of SENATOR RQBUfSOH the company'* a*»ets to Lcnsta Coh*n, fmrxnin,, KJITW., Oct. 3.—(UP.) counsel for the feclernl receiver. He turned to the referee asking if h* couM sny a few word*. HOTORIOU? HELD AT OALE8BURO Galesburg, III.. Oct. 3—(A.P.) — Frank Rosters, ollts Frank Murray, 84 years old and reputed to have a nation-wide record as a bank nnd freight car robber, was arrested by I hud guj^ Mr. Hoover was a capon Burlington Railway agent* today B utsng on eggs for Certainly he has with his partner, Joe Bush. 43. The j hatched out a fine brood of trouble pair confessed burglaries of the j f or the democratic party. William Allen White, Ettsporia editor. declared !n a statement here that he is willing to rmy Benator Joseph T. R-oblnwm 01,000 If the democratic vice-presidential nominee c*n prov* that WW%« called Herbert Hoover a "capon sitting on "Tlie senator is more trottble to me than all my moiwy," White said. "He Insist* on quoting me a$ eay- Inst things I didn't say. I wish I railway depots at New Boston and Rosevllle and box car robberies »t Rushvllle. Dozens of automobile tires, floor lamps, smoked meat, women's silk garments, men's overcoats and raincoats and several rifles stolen at Rushville were recovered. The men eald they cams here from Vlrden, HI., to open a campaign of burglaries, the omcers said. Rogers has served two terms In Kansas for robbery and one at Fort MadJson, Iowa, for box c«r thefts. The prisoners were to be taken to Alcdo today to be arraigned on a charge of burglary of the New Boston depot adv. Ednamae Chapman, daughter of Mrs. Karl 3. Williams of 1305 East Fifth street, left yesterday for Washington, D. C., Atlantic City and Several other eastern cities where she expects to see many places of interest. She was accompanied as far aa Chicago by her mother. Mrs. M. E. Olmstead, Mrs. E. E. position with the Illinois Northern j Mra. M. t uimstaws, Mrs. E. E. tu.iitt.iPB nn and for some time oast Calkins and Mlsa Almeda Olmste&d Utilities Co., and for some time past has been chief clerk in the company's Sterling office. During his residence here he has established Ms populariti 1 in the younger social element and among his business associates. Guests at the wedding this morning were the following: Mr. and Mrs. Henry DeWlnd, of Fulton; Mr. and Mrs. Clarence W. DeWlnd, of Clinton. Iowa; Mr. and Mrs. I. T, Woodruff, Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Woodruff, of Polo; G. W. Isham, of Chicago; David L. Miller. Rev. and Mrs. Chester M. Irwlii. Mr. and Mrs. W. 8, JvIcCloy. Mrs. Pheb« Keefer, C. N. Tlmmons, Lynn Timmons, Mr. and from the local club, gave his report Mrs. H. W. Bradley, Mrs. Joseph Gyro Earle R. Bishop of the local club, who was honored by being elected lieutenant governor of the i district, gave a good talk. | Clair C. Martin, former member | of the club who is now at the St. Charles School for Boys, told of the work being done at that institution. Davis. Miss Margaret Estabrooks and Miss Edna Eastabrooks. CHURCH AFFAIRS in the larger American cities, the Omaha. Hudson Bay Co.. store, the big department store of the city, not opening for business until 9 a. m. The Timothy Eaton store, corresponding to the larger s.tores operated by mall! order houses In the United States, put on a sale of uvercoats one day while they were in Winnipeg and reported that 1250 coats were sold during the first hour ol the Bale. BO evidently the merchants there do business on a big scale, even if they don't hurry about doing It. The Red and White convention was a big success. There were 300 -representatives of - wholesale-units present from Toronto to Vancouver, Canada, and from New York to Seattle in the United States. There are now 5,000 retail grocery stores in the Red and White system, which is said to be the fastest growing chain store system in the world. At the convention banquet in the Marlborough hotel, 8ir James Aiken, for JO years governor of Manitoba, gave the principal address. He welcomed the "furriners" from the Umted SUtes, who, he said, had adopted the plan ol the English aristocracy and appropriated the name of "Americans." just as the English dukes appropriated the name of provinces in England, though they own only a part thereof. While Mr 1-ine was not personally interested, hr was informed by those who were tliat the restrictions. on tine sale of liquor of all sorts, in Canada did not prevent anyone from indulging to any extent he cared to Mother Seriously 111 Mrs. Ted Trouth will leave tonight lor Aberdeen, South Dakota, In response to-«• message conveying the news that her mother, Mm William Harms, J| seriously ill. Everything is in readiness here for the removal of the light from the field near Nelson to the new field north of this city. J. Frank Wahl's neck has been put n a cast as a result of an automo- mobile accident, which occurred on ille accident. Several vertebrae were injured ana the attending phy- iclan deemed it advisable to put sis-neck -in a cast, Up. Wahl was riding in a car with Fred Prerichs, and in rounding a curve on the wet pavement west of lochelle, the latter lost control of iLs machine, which took a nose dive into the ditch. Mr, Wahl was hrowa against the top of the auto, which caused the injury to his neck. Mr. Prerichs was not injured and theautomobile was not damaged. IS to as y*Jrds. 34 inches wide, roll The Daily Gazette.—*dv- , J, FQLKERS Attofoay at Law W AMA, *iuA NECK IS INJURED IN AUTO ACCIDENT Party Honors Pastor Rev. and Mrs. Hugh McKeown of Harmon were the guests of honor at a farewell party at the home of 54r. and Mrs. Charles Gritzmacher in tHat city. Rev. MeKeown, who has been the pastor of the Methodist church in Harmon, expects to be transferred to another charge by the conference, which is now in session. The friends of Rev. and Mrs. McKeown presented them with a beautiful traveling bag. GOES INTO DITCH TO AVOID A COLLISION Edward C. Ditaen of Davenport had a narrow escape from serious injury Monday afternoon about 2:30 o'clock when the Ford sedan he was driving was wrecked when he turned out to the side of the road to avoid a collision with another car. He was driving toward Dlxon and was about to meet another car coming toward him when a third car tried to go around the car headed toward him ~The"W. W. class of the First M. E. church gave Mrs. Roy Howard a surprise at her home on East Second street Tuesday evening, to help her celebrate her birthday and have their regular business meeting at the same time. The young ladies dressed for a "hard times" party and escorted Mrs. Howard to her husband's paint shop at her home, where they called the meeting to order. The following class officers were elected: President, Mrs. Ray O. Pettit; vice president, Mrs. Roy Howard; secretary, Mrs. William Swanson; secretary, Miss Margaret Finch. A social time followed and Mrs. B. R. Thomas, Mrs. Pettit and Mrs. Lee Little, hostesses of the of MiUedgeville motored to Rockford Wednesday morning to spend the day. Gene Healey of Chicago -was a business caller in Rock Falls Tuesday, Lev! Tompkins, who haa been living on the pixan road east of Roci: Falls, has moved to Rock Falls to take up his home with his mother, Mrs. Doltie Tompkins at 607 East Sixth street. Accidentally Shoots Self While Hunting Joseph E. Fern of Oak Park was the victim of a hunting accident yesterday shortly before noon. He was hunting just west of Dlxon near the River road when tils gun accidentally discharged, the load lodging In his leg above the knee, He DEPOSITORS OF BANK WON COURT VICTORY Springfield. 111.. Oct. 3.—(A.P.)— Depositors of the defunct North Side State Bank that closed its doors a year ago, gained a legal victory yesterday when the Sangamon county circuit court allowed a claim for $83.000 made by Oscar J. Put? ting as receiver for the bank, against H. U. Bailey, receiver of the the Defunct Lincoln Casualty Company. The claln represented 839 shares of the North Sld» Bank, held by the Casualty company. By the settlement, the liabilities of the de- Xunct bank are reduced by 150,000. Chester Hotel Owner Was Fleeced of $15,000 Peoria, HI.. Oct 3— (UJP.>— Henry E. MUIeir. Chester. I1L. hotel proprietor, lost $15,000 in a confidence game here yesterday. It was the old lost pocbetbook game. The "finders" told Miller of finding & pocietbook which belonged to a broker who rewarded the finders by giving tipa on the stock market Miller was impressed with the men's winnings and he met them in Peoria yesterday with 8X6.- 000 for Investment. . rushed to a Dixon hospital and placed on the operating table where two physicians attending him. He passed away early Wednesday mom- ing. and it was necessary to take to the. evening, served refreshments, side of the road to avoid a headon collision. The paving was wet and his car skidded and rolled over. Local Weather At 6:30 o'clock this morning the mercury was at the 54 mark. During the morning^hours it wanned up"considerably and"atl~o'cloc£ it was at the 82 mark. It was clear most of the morning, but toward noon began to cloud up. Hospital Notes Margaret Trostle haa been discharged from the Sterling public hospital. Mrs. A. H. Frestln has been admitted for medical attention. Men Lane has been admitted for treatment. OAK BitANU. NO 5? For those who were disappointed on No J>? 3-layer brick last week, we have & .new supply of the same. While it lasts, 23 and 50 cent*. Order early please. The Chocolate Shop.—adv. PAWS SO» ftiUtNY PUK^OSfcS. Scr&teb U »M special Daily OaseOa offic*. loc $dv. The Dr. Wm. J. Mauritn in die o&ice of rectal Sling: Shot Shooter Fined Kenneth Archer of Rock Falls was fined $3 arid costs by Justice of the Peac* J. a. Limerick this morning for shooting a sling shot. PASTOB AT PEOBIA 5fl YEARS. WES W OEK.VTANY Peoria.. III.. Oct. 3.—(A.P.)--Tlie Rev. Frederick B. Bess, 7*1, for 50 years pastor of St. Paul's Lutheran church here, died in Muenchen. Gter- numy, Sept. H, according to word received here. Mr. Bess left last for «, visit to hLs alter his parishioner* had present ed him with a 15,000 puree on the occasion of his goldta • axmivefwiry as pastor. He was buried b*&ide his lather at his oM home i.a QermaQy. JOHN M. STAGE® At Ijum VtW LOANS iitrUng NKiioo&J 8«afc Buii4Uig %*, — Jr PROHIBITION MAKES MEN MORE HANDSOME Chicago. Oct. 3.~~(A.P.>— Prohibition la making men more handaaiae, in the .opinion of Dr. James Doran, national prohibition commissioner. -BrHDersa'fl argument- folkHWhS&l* reasoning: "Under prohibition the average man haa more money to spend. Aad since he cannot spend it legally for liquor, he spends it for shavea,vflns- ials, haircuts and manicures."''' Men who buy hair tonic nowadays, he added, usa it for hak tonic. Dr. Doran spoke, yesterday .before the national beauty and "barber supply dealers association. NEW PASTOR FOUND DEAD IN WOODSHED Humbolt. III.. Oct. 3.—<A.P.)~ttoe Rev. R. I. Illic, who arrived here for his first sermon at the Methodist Episcopal church Sunday, was found dead yesterday in the par$Qti889 woodshed. His throat liad been cut, and a rtusor lay at his side. He bad left bis wife to shave, and aa hour later she found his body. No reason for (he act could be learned. Rev. Illic, who was 50 years trailed pastorates with The Ray, T. Meyer, former mitdster her*. Mr. 111& came here frobi Wiudsoe, 111. First Mortg&ge 6% John A. Ward Former Secretary Of State Ends Sentence Albany. N. Y.. Oct. 3.— Mrs. Florence E. B. Knapp. former secretary of state, today completed her thirty day sentence in the Albany county Jail for grand larceny of state census funds. Jail officials reported she left the building at an early hour. Mrs. Knapp, the only woman elected by a statewide vote in New York, was tried twice for grand larceny of state funds of 1825, the first jury disagreeing. EXTRA TALUES n TO MEASURE at and Now on at Obermlltefs "Poor as I am at arithmetic, I can figure there Is something blolo- gically wrong about a capon sitting on eggs." Whlt« said Senator Robinson 'wears the harassed look of an Ami- saloon League pvcacljcr at H Mf- tenders' convention." Editor Of Wall Street Journal Taken By Death New York, Oct. 3— (U.P.)— Funeral senrices for C. W. Barrow, president of Dow-Jones and Co., who died last night in Baltic Creek, Mich., will be held from his home in Boston Friday afternoon. Barren was outstanding in the financial world and had figured in *n«ry, m imfe to tilm and m»y ntAke (irofiUy Is up. flit. I SIHTIEH MOUMf MM CHALETS SWIFT O«n«v«. oct 3.-— <tTJ».> — Twel miles of Mont* Arblno •wepti down on the Argonne valley ing great dam***, bwt totluy number of wsualties and full of the loss could not be 8Ut«cn mountAln chatet* were sway wh»e two farms wtr« to bo buried under debris in places as high as 900 feet. Many of «i« villagers had ev*cu-| atcd after th« first rumbling* %«*§ heard Tlic mountain elide been expected for the last year the resident* of the district been warned. • j A heavy dust cloud today hon* over the Arflino valley, toward which the landslide was moving^ Prominent Missouri Editor Killed Se 1 tell Jefferson City, Mo., Oct. 3—(AJ».> —W. R, HolHster. 50, editor of Tfse Jefferson City Capital-News, co mitted suicide at his home here at Life Long Republican Comes Out For Al Smith —New-York; t3ct~3=tAJp-.r—former Congressman J. Adam Bede of Minnesota, for forty years a member of the republican party, and a republican member of congress in the Roosevelt administration, announced today in a statement issued through, democratic national headquarters "that he will support Governor Smith because of the governor's stand on farm relief and prohibition. "The St. Paul meeting which Governor Smith addressed," the statement read, "was the greatest political demonstration ever held west of the Mississippi. It was like a holiday." the dioaeminatlon of financial news waa f oun d i n his bath room since 1884 when he established the | morning. Physicians said he Boston News Bureau. At the time b^n d ca d for several hours, of Ills death he was editor of The Wall Street Journal, a position he had held since 1901. He waa the author of many books on financial subjects. He had been ill for several weeks of catarrhal Jaundice and Sunday night his condition became worse. He went to sleep and later fell Into & coma, rousing & few times before death. No note explaining his action wa found. He had recently returned from a summer vacation In C&nad Mr. Holllster was well known national democratic political having been secretary to the lat Senator William J. Stone of "" sourl, for almost twenty years, also was executive secretary of democratic national committee fo eight years. BE KNOWS 'EM. WIFE: Remember now, meet LAWYER: Very well, dear, please be there by 0x26, as I hav an appointment with a woman < at three and can't wait any " than two. If I am to meet four.—Judge. JOHN BULL 3CO RESCUE. London,—John Bull h*a oome the rtaeue of the Dominion of ad*. More than 25,000 mea teered in response to ft call for waters to help gather one of th greatest wheat crops to Those accepted will be permitted remain in Canada after the hair is in. the New Plymouth defies every attempt to compare it with the few other cars in its field * - • ~-. -,^*/..--, ,* .. for y»«r**if fe the naifenit fHHdbte v*y wfakb of tbe few tswMfrfskal OEM ii Ifee greet «Soli*f*fbr» Sve'agtttMtt « e*cfa eoe of due few e&pu: ear* et itt peace. YeaTI * anlimindif J by tfv cat&a vaa tA^bomilf atyf i^K «»d real! If yoa'H of •» kwr • Try f&* Plyaaoutii. See bow it onai foam Ate few vtktg ou» * few Jg fgf!— ~ f at. It j jeSniSi'm*, tJu_n,Mttim*an^i -rfc BELL MOTOR SALM . MJf.&Ji&aim MmM - . Ay Jfc ^ite^. J&. ^n_Jr Jfc T»n IPWinif- -^ -fr -^ i**' " m ^~" m 4M

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