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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 25, 1909)
THE HEE: UJ1AI1A. WfilwrjnPAT, AUUl'T m. xrm.
SULLIVAN DODGES THE CASE
Kama Rot on Petition Amiling the
-. Corporation Tax Law.
TACTS SHOW HIS CONNECTION
Trrmlial Tni BHI ( Jlorrt wrilrra
Will Be KllshUr l.nraer Than
v ' Jndlelnry Case.
' (From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN'. Aug. 21 (Special.) In the
mniter of Judge John J. Bulllvan, demo
crat's candidate for supreme Judge, and the
attempted nullification of toe recently en
acted corporation occupation tax, one of
two things haa happened. Either the demo
cratic bosses forced-Judge Sullivan to leave
his i-.ame off the petition filed in the suit
or the name was. left off Inadvertently.
The name, la not orr the petition aa the at
torney for the Mercantile Incorporation
company, which la attaoklng the law.
When It waa published that Judge Sulli
van had filed the suit democratic) bouses,
ao .it was reported In the papers here,
were up' In arms Over hla action In at
tempting to nullify a pet measure of the
late democratic legislature. These same
bosses, thsse papers Insisted, were very
Indignant that a demooratle candidate for
Mjpreme' Judge should put himself In the
ShallenlM iger claaa of "nulllflera"
Fo when the petition was filed It did not
contain the name of John J. Sullivan,
though Judge Sullivan annunnced that he
Intended to file the wult and over his own
ttb'iiulure admitted' he was the attorney
for the-company which la plaintiff In the
caee.,' - '
The following taken from a letter on
file in the office of the secretary of state.
In which the occupation tax fee of the
Mercantile incorporation company was edit
to, thai officer, shows Judge Sullivan's
connection with the suit:
'I ill ; w.y:ii: Dl is not mado voluntarily.
but ill u j- prutest and duress li order tii.it
this i o Hiatlun mny be able' to continue
to mm 4' i business In Nebraska without
Incut hit, the tines, penalties, and forfeiture
pro lilctl by said act in case of failure to
promptly pay the finnunl occupation tees
or charges therein provided for.
"'1 he undeintgiipd corporation Insists that
siitd act of April 8, 1:"'J. Is unconstitutional
and that the sold fee or charge Is an
illcKll exacijun and It la paid with the
Intuition and purpose of hereafter insti
tuting an action to test the validity of said
act, and to recover back said sum of
In caso said act shall bs adjudged uncon
The letter was signed: "The Mercantile
Incorporation company, by John J. Sulli
van, VV. W. Slabaugh and J. W. Bat tin, Us
The letter was written on the letter-head
of Sulllvsn and Rait, attorneys.
Following this Judge Sullivan announced
to the attorney general that he Intended
to file the suit, and later the legal de
partment waa sent a copy of the petition
which now turns up signed only by 81a
baugh & Rattin.
Morth western Terminal Tax.
The property of the Northwestern rail
road In cities and villages Is worth for
taxation purposes tinder the terminal tax
luw, ll.lto.osG, against an assessed value of
tho i-anie property last, year of $1,132,007.
IIiIm U an Increased assessed value of
t-A).u Tut following table shows a corn
yr. ;.un of the. assessed values by towns
for 1U and 1009:
f ..;.. v....
Iiai.le. CvvCk ...
Ui . iVMMing
Cedar Lluffa ...
-7, .'.37 I
a 7n '
Cie, .. o:i 1
Ia'4 ni'wi t
Whole Body Covered and Head So
, Bad She Could Not Comb Hair
Sight Affected Neighbor Beg
ged Her to Use Cutfcura It
, .Cooled the Itching Flesh and
BROUGHT REST, SLEEP
.. ' AND A PERFECT CURE
" Words cannot express the awful skin
disease I sufler.ci with. My whole body
was covert! w::.'i it. My head broke
our so that I could n-.it comb my hair.
For a month or mere- i suffered with a
terrible sore tiiroat. When I should lta
down at night my eyes would stick to-
ti-ther and I would nave to bathe them
eore opening them each morning. I
scarcely could see for my eves had failed
mo from the effect of trie skin disease. I
tried three doctors, but they gave me no
re-tie and then I tried all kinds of thinrs
tliut X thought would do me good but I
could find nothing. I was a perfect
prikcnur with the awful humor.
"One of my neighbors bejjged me to
try the Cuticura Ilemedies, and I made
up mv mind to try them bnt not think
ing that I would ever be cured. I would
take a hot bath wilh Cuticura Soap and
then apply the Cuticura Ointment. I
round relief in a few days and in a
month you could scarcely see a spot on
Eorfai-e I felt like new person. When
I Drat began to use the Cuticura Reme
dies they cooled the itching flesh and
brought me real od sleep and rest at
nlfht. I had suffered fully two years
with tbeikln disease but now I am well
woman and In good health. I beg every
sWte sufferer to use the Cuticura Reme
dial. 1 rannot praise Cuticura enough
because I thought that 1 would nevxr
fwt well again, airs. Cordelia C. Titu.
Newborn, Qa.. Nov. 24 and Dec. 21, 'Ua7
Keeping the Hair
tTo prevent dry, thin and falling hair,
T rawiove dandruff, allay itching and irri
tation and promote the growth and
beeuty of the hair, frequent shampoos
with Cuticura Hoap and occasional
dressings with Cuticura are uially effec
tive when all other methods fall. Kiio
Ml and full d tractions accompany each
package of Cuticura-
Aitmrm Boas t. Omlrur Ointment S0 )
fSll? Tiswd I'll ? P" '' "V..-?-
Bu r-i.p . Mi Cluc.bt . K.-IOB. N
esrj-J.VksfiCiiik'itf i'-aH. nisllut irrt m uhor.
Bj we Ui an sua tiniuwt ut Ux Mis sea sur.
BY AWFUL HUMOR
11. fc-7 H"
12. H0 10 IU
I. 27 4 4i.7
LWI I 2X6
13. BU 14.024
SO. Kit 29.
5. KM o.iKl
lb, 10 1:6
.742 11 OSS
10. 237 10.428
4.274 4 Hit
6. HU0 7.17
II. (42 11.111
6 M .;
II. 492 12.MJ
1624 I CM
, 776 3.267
16. IH li.!t
tjeneva ............. .M,. .....
Tllden (Antelope) ....
Rehraringr Asked in JadlelaJ Case.
On behalf of Secretary of Btate Junkin
(tliouKh without bis knowledge probably)
a motion has been 'filed In the supreme
court asking for a rehearing In the non
partisan Judiciary case, in which the court
hi M the law Invalid. The motion waa
signed by Attorney General Thompson,
Deputy Attorney General Grant Martin
snd Arthur Mullen. In a motion It Is set
out that the court declared the act uncon
stitutional on points that were not raised
by either side to the controversy.
Challenges New Board of Health..
On behalf of the old board of secretaries
of the State Board of Health, Charles 11.
Sloan and Charles 8. Hoe this afternoon
filed quo warranto proceedings in the su
preme court to ouat the eoard appointed
by Governor Shallenberger under the law
enacted last winter. The petition sets out
that the old board Is the legally consti
tuted board of secretaries and that the new
board members are usurpers and have no
authority to acL The court In extra ses
sion granted the relators the right to file
ISebraska State Fair.
The board of managers of the state fair,
to be held In Lincoln September 6 to 10, la
bending every energy this year, aa In years
past, to make the state fair a great edu
cator. That Is the general purpoae of the
fair. But aside from that xne board has
been paying special attention for several
years to an educational department, under
the special direction of the state superin
tendent. Last year they set aside one
whole large building,' Education halt This,
year this large building has all been rear
ranged and refitted, making a larger and
better exhibit specs for a larger and bet
ter exhibit than ever before.
This year there will be another'' new
eature,aiong the educational line along the
!r.l4ed farmer Institute iaea.
Thrse meetings will all be held In the
uuultorlum, where 6,000 people can be oom
fort ibly stated and easily hear any speaker
ou account of the excellent aeoustlcs.
Case of Child Abandonment.
George E. Combes, a bridegroom of a
month, is 'in JalL though no charge has
been filed agaimtt him, his wife is ill and
the nurse.' Mrs. Anna Knorr and the at
tending physician, C. E. Spear, are under
arrest charged with ohild abandonment.
The Infant of a few hours was found Sun
day morning on the steps of St. Elisabeth's
hospital. The nurse and the physician
have been released under bonds. It is
charged that the phyalcian
In the case
left ,h bby at the epltal.
It is sUll
Haigngt Aa-ents Mast Pay Pare.
Kmployes of the Omaha Transfer com
pany win not oe permuted to ooara trains
and ride out 1A0 miles or so in order to take
care of the baggage of visiting Eagles un
less these employes are regular employes
of the railroad companies or pay fare.
This was the decision handed down by
the Hallway Commission today when Gen
ernl Manager Mohler of the Union Pacific
asked the commission if the employes of
the transfer company ride on passes. Mr.
Mohler said the transfer men wanted to go
out on the trains to assist the Eagles, who
are coming to the national meeting Ut be
held In Omaha.
Minor Matters at Capital.
Judge John B. Barnes spent Ho Ss to se
cure his nomination on the republican
ticket as a candidate for supreme judge.
Of this amount 25.40 was spent for blank
petitions; 14 fuf getting them circulated
and $..1S for postage.
C. I,. Hobbs, stenographer to Judge Let
ton of the supreme court, announced
through the medium of a postal that Mrs.
liubba had given birth to a nine-pound
girl, and both the mother and the little
one were doing wall. Mr. Hobbs and fam
ily are now in Falrbury, their old home.
DAIILMAN' TALKS AT A PICNIC
Opposes Prohibition or County Option
BEATRICE, Neb., Aug. 24. -(Special.)
Mayor Pahlman of Omaha was the prin
cipal speaker at the Barneston Old Set
tler's picnic today. He opened hla ro
il, arks by touching on the growth of Ne
braska and the importance of the state
us an agricultural country. He then took
up the county option and prohibition ques
tion. He expressed opposition to both and
said no new laws were needed to regu
late the liquor traffic. He believed In home
rule and thought that a city should reg
ulate or banish the liquor traffic In ac
cordance with the will of a majority of
Rev. U. O. Brown of Beatrice will pre
sent the other side of the prohibition ques
A ball game was played between .Odell
and Blue Springs, the latter winning, 11
to i. About three thousand people at
tended the plcnlo. ,
Wayne Connty Horsaal.
i WAYNE, Neb., Aug. J4.-Speclal.)-Tht
Wayne county teacners institute con
vened at Wayne Monday, Auguat 23. The
attendance la now ninety-five and thi
will be increased to more than 100 by the
end of the week. The Instructors are Miss
Laura Phillips of Cedar Falls, la., who
haa charge of the primary work; Prof.
F. M. Gregg of the Peru 6tate normal.
pedagogy, agriculture and hygiene, and
Superintendent U. 8- Conn of Columbus,
grammar, arlthmsllo and school manage
ment. Evening lectures are scheduled by
Miss Phillips on Tuesday , evening, aud
by Mrs. J. M. Pile of the Wayne normal
on Thursday evening.
JIEFV HELD TO DISTRICT COmT
Wife ft Aenril Creates Senaetttlas;
of a Stir.
TECt'MSEH, Neb., Aug. 4.-Spenll
Telesrram.) Dr. J. O. Neff, the Sterling
dentist, who was charged with a statu
tory offense preferred by his daughter,
Ml.-s Lora Neff, was this evening bound
over to the district court In the sura of
12.000 by County Judge Jsmea Livingston.
Neff gave bwnd. Among the witnesses were
Miss Neff. Chief of Tollce nicard and
City Physician Spealman of Lincoln for
the prosecution, and Mrs. J. Gk Neff, de
fendant's wife, for the defense.
Just aa court adjourned for supper Mrs.
Neff. who had but stepped from th wit
ness stand, reached over and In the con
fusion of the moment took a letter from
the court reporter's desk and hurriedly
placed in her waist The letter had been
Introduced in evidence by the prosecution,
Attorney J. C. Moore witnessed the act
and made the woman produce the letter.
The court room was packed during the
JIORTH PLATTE 'VOTES, BO?fTS
Kxrttla Campaign Ends In Vletery
for New Plant.
NORTH PLATTE), Neb., Aug. 24. -Spe
cial Telegram.) The most exciting election
In North Platte was held today, and the
town is elated at the result. The city voted
714 for to 143 against, for a $100,000 bond
Issue to build Its own water power plant.
The campaign began twenty days ago
with the exposure by Editor Kelly of the
attempt to buy the influence of his paper
and the sensational receipt and agreement
passing between Kelly and the attorney
for the water works company. The law
requires two votes out of three, but there
wore five votes out of six. The franchise
of the American Water Works company
expired two years ago and all negotiations
to purchase the plant failed because the
water works company refused to accept a
cent less than the appraised price of 183,000,
although city officials tried to settle the
matter without voting bonds for a new
HARD LUCK PCRSCKS SHIVKLY
from Tornado to
by a Fall.
GENEVA, Neb., Aug. !4.-6peclal.)
Hard luck pursues John Shlvely. A year
ago last June he waa terribly Injured in
a tornado and was a long time recovering.
Now he is the victim of a fall from the
roof of a barn, where he was working on
a hay rigging. He suffered a broken
shoulder, had three ribs fractured and un
derwent a hemorrhage from the lungs.
His condition was so serious that he
could not be removed to his home, and
his wife was sent for to care for him.
Brick Bnlldlngrs Replace Frame.
PENDER, Neb.. Aug. 34. (Special.) The
frame buildings recently destroyed by fire
are being rebuilt with brick, which Will
have a more substantial appearance. The
Wachter Hardware company and John
King are erecting brick buildings.
Nebraska News Motes,
PENDER Pender will hold a carnival
during the week, whloh will furnish all
the usual amusements. A show company is
erecting its tents and swings.
BEATRICE The Fllley ball team has
won eighteen out of twenty-one games
played this season. Their last game was
with Vesta, which they won by the score
of 15 to .
HERMAN The Herman school district
held an eleotlon last night for the purpose
of voting bonds to the amount of tlS.OOO to
build a new school house. A heavy vote
was polled and the bonds failed to carry
by only eight votes.
BEATRICE The old settlers' plcnlo at
Barneston opened yesterday for a three
days' session. There were outdoor games
and amusements for everybody. The
Barneston ball team won from the Haskell
Indians by the score of 4 to L
HERMAN Summer apples were never
more plentiful around Herman than they
are this year. The trees are loaded and
there is no sale for them. Some orchards
bearing the finest kind of fruit have the
ground covered with apples going to waste.
BRIDGEPORT The County Commission
ers of Morrill county have adopted plans
and specifications for a court house to cost
126,000. They will ask for the construction
of the building at once, expecting to get
the building well under way before winter
FREMONT Physical Director Kearns of
the Y. M. C. A. accompanied a delegation
of twelve members of the Intermediate
department on a 'camping trip near Ar
lington this morning. The boys will spend
a week in camp. A delegation of the
Juniors spent a week at Tekamah camping
BEATRICE Mr. and Mrs. Michael Falk.
sr., who located here in I ST9, celebrated
their golden wedding anniversary at their
home In West Beatrice Sunday in the
presence of two hundred guests. They
have four children, and are the grand
parents of twenty-three grandchildren and
three great grandchildren.
PUATTSMOUTH Judpre L. M. Pember
ton of Beatrice' has handed down a de
cision In the case of Clark a?alnst
l-'lelshman. lie found for the plaintiff and
gave her the land and Judgment for
)l,67".2.li for the rent of the farm. The
land in controversy comprises eighty acres
of the best In Cass county and adjoining
me town or timwooa.
FREMONT The corn crop In this vicin
ity has not so far been sermaly Inlured
by the dry weather and Intense heat of the
last two weeks, though a good rain would
help it out wonderfully. Some fields are
looking dry around the edges. Pastures
are KettltiK dry and brown. The Platte Is
unusually hlKh for this season on account
or heavy rains in tne mountains.
KEARNEY The fifth annual Old Set
tlers' reunion of Buffalo county closed at
Pleasanton Saturday. Saturday morning a
concessional waa driven out of town
Sl ltE TO ASK
The Kind of Coffee when 7ostnm is
'Three great coffee drinkers were my
old school friend and her two daughters.
"They were always complaining and
taking medicine. I determined to give
them Postum instead of coffee when they
la I ted me, so without saying anything
to them about it, I made a big pot of
posium the first morning, uning four
heaping teaspoonfula to the pint of water
and let It boil twenty minutes, stirring
'Before the meal was half over, each
one passed up her cup to be refilled, re
marking how fine the coffee waa. The
mother puked for a third cup and Inquired
as to the brand of coffee 1 used. I didn't
answer her question Just then, for I had
heard her say a while before that ahe
didn't like Postum unless It was more
than half old-fashioned coffee.
"After breakfastl told her that the
coffee she like so well at breakfast was
pure Postum and the reason ahe liked It
was because It was properly made, that
la, it waa boiled long enough to bring out
the flavour. .
"I have been brought up from a nervous
wretcbed invalid, to a fine condition of
physical health by leaving off coffee and
"I am doing all 1 can to help the world
out of coffee slavery to Postum freedom,
and have earned the gratitude of many,
many frlenda." Read "The Road to Well
vllle," In pkgs. "There's a reason."
Svsr read the above letterf A new
one appears from time to time. They
are genuine, true, and full of human
for working some "sucker" too hard. After
he had gotten out of sight over the hill
the anger of the mob arose and they
engaged automobiles and went after him,
but he had eluded them by going through
PLATTSMOUTH Sunday evening In his
own residence. Rev. Luther Moore, pastor
of the Christian church In this city, united
In marriage Mr. Thomas Wiles, aged 64
years and a pioneer of Cass county, and
Mrs. Catherine -Palmer, aged 53 years. He
is her third husband and she la his seo-
ond wife. Mr. Wiles has purchased the
J. C. Coleman residence property in this
city, where he and his bride will be at
borne to their" friends.
FAIRBURY Representatives of the labor
and fraternal organisations of Falrbury
held a meeting last night and took the
Initiatory steps for a big picnic, to be held
in Falrbury on Labor day. Monday. Sen-
tember t. Officers were elected at the meet I
lug last night and correspondence was at
once sent out for speakers of state-wide
reputation in both labor and fraternal air
cles. Fraternal and labor organisations
throughout Jefferson and contiguous coun
ties will be aka-io cartlolDate m the
picnic. . (-,- ,
KEARNEY The annual teachers' Insti
tute of Buffalo county opened in this city
today with a fair attendance for the first
day. The meetings are being held at the
slate normal school snd the first day's
session oonslsted of .Bible reading, singing
and addresses by Profs. Snodaraaa and
Clark. Superintendent Hayes of Buffalo
county schools. Is In charge of the work
and has for his assistant Miss Rachael
Burbank. Tuesday evening Dr. A. O.
Thomas, president of the normal school,
will speak to the teachers, using for hte
subject, "The Teacher and Her School."
KEARNEY Monday evening fire broke
out In a barn belonging to Frank Fleming
on West Twenty-fifth street and before
the department ceuld arrive It had entirely
consumed the barn and had caught three
other buildings adjacent to it and had
them nearly destroyed. After some hard
fighting the flames were driven back and
the residence property saved, but the four
other buildings were total losses. A small
boy with matchea was the cause of the
fire, which, with a favorable wind, would
have wiped out much more property. The
property waa partly covered with insur
ance. Skinned from Head to Heel
was Ben Pool, Threat, Ala., when dragged
over a gravel roadway, but Bucklen's Ar
nica Salve cured him. 26c. Sold by Beaton
WASHINGTON. Aug. J4--Forecast of the
weather for Wednesday and Thursday:
For Nebraska and the Dakotas Generally
fair Wednesday and Thursday.
For Missouri and Iowa Unsettled Wed
nesday; Thursday fair.
For Wyoming and Montana Fair Wed
nesday and Thursday.
For Colorado Partly cloudy Wednesday,
warmer in east portion; Thursday fair.
Temperature at Omaha yesterday:
OFFICE OF THE WEATHER BUREAU,
OMAHA, An. 24. Official record of tem
perature and precipitation compared with
the corresponding period of the last three
years: l'- 18. 1907. 1V0.
Maximum temperature .. 71 ' til 79
Minimum temperature .. 8 ft 2 fit)
Mean tempeiaiure 2 13 72 74
Pre. ipltatlon 00 T .00 .01
Tempeiaiure and precipitation departure
from the normal at Omaha since March 1
and compare! with the last three years:
Normal temperature ' 73
, Kxc-f bH for the day.... 9
Total deficiency since March 1 13
Normal precipitation 13 Inch
tendency for the day id men
Prtcti.ttation since March 1 18 6 Inchts
I t-iiclincy since Marcn l z.u inches
Deficiency for cor. period 1908.. .04 inch
Deficiency for oor. period, lir7.. B.IK inches
Heports from Stations at T P. M.
Station and State Tern,
of Weather. 7 p. m.
Bismarck, dear 72
Cheyenne, i art cloudy 6H
Chicago, clear K
Davenport, part cloudy.... 86
Denver, part cloudy 70
Helena, cloudy 74
Huron, cloudy 73
Kansas City, cloudy 4
North Platte, cloudy 7(
Omaha, cloudy 85
Itapld City, clear 7
St. Louis, part cloudy
St. Paul, part cloudy 80
Silt lke City, otear..... no
Valentine, part cloudy 72
Willlston. clear 72
trJU a, m 6S
sMj-'ji 7 a. m 83
S KT 8 m 75
C t Jn, 9 a. m SO
Zljt ' 10 a. m Sfi
3-3n21fa 4 p. m M
lWX)y 6 p. m to
yik- 7 p. m 6
v 8 p. m 8!
' . ( p. m SI
74 .10 1
74 - .00
"T" indicates trace of precipitation.
L, A- WELSH. Local Forecaster,
into tne making of soda crackers
was one triumph
To actually bake into them a subtle
goodness, a real individuality, never
before known, was another triumph
But to effectually protect them so
that the fullest benefit of these fine
materials, this careful, cleanly baking,
this unique goodness comes to you
unaltered, was the crowning triumph
that gave the world
NATIONAL BISCUIT COMPANY
DECRIES BIG INSURANCE TAX
President of State Commissioners Says
Policy Holders Pay It.
LAUDS W0EK OF FEATERNALS
Head of Organisation Takes Shot at
"L'nfrnternal Societies" Wlthont
Mentlontnv Names Advises
COLORADO SPRINGS, Colo., Aug. 14,
The fortieth annual national convention of
Insurance commissioners opened In this
city today with S60 delegates, representing
practically all of the states. In attaadaaea,
President Benjamin F. Creuaw of Mary
land, Introduced Governor John F. Shaf
froth of Colorado, who delivered the ad
dress of welcome, which waa responded to
by Fred W. Potter of Illinois, vice-president
of the convention.
The feature of the morning session was
the address of President C rouse, wbe said
"The insurance business should undoubt
edly bear Its fair and proper share of gov
ernmental expenses, but should not be
burdened with heavy and excessive taxes
simply because it can be done by hiding
It is the
- J IJ III ) WWII (.MWI ' WW mmm.
DM BH-l I Xllirirvl v"ir-SEWJSU'J
i , nmm m nm - mn is-srfjl ' -nil if r Turn ... inraw rim n
fine materials, clean
and covering them up in the premiums
paid by policy holders or by reducing divi
dends which- otherwise would be largely
If the people who do the voting are
clearly convinced that those who pay in
surance premiums are paving excesslvs
taxation on their savings, some relief will
undoubtedly come. Especially ought the
taxation of mutual fire Insurance com
panies to be reduced as no part of the
premium paid for Indemnity of this charac
ter Is ever turned to the Insured except
In case of fire, and then only to reimburse
him for his actual losses.
Merits of Fraternal Insaramee.
"Fraternal Insurance la another subject
of great Importance and will receive spe
cial consideration at the hands of Com
missioner Young of North Carolina. A dls
euaalon of the merits and demerits of this
character of insurance is not Intended here.
as all of us would gladly acknowledge the
splendid results accomplished by the legiti
mate fraternal associations for a large
elaaa ol people who otherwise would not
carry any Insurance whatever.
"Besides, there is no conflict, or should
bo none, between that and other plans of
insurance as all have their proper places.
but one of the great troubles Is how to
deal with a very great number of as
sociations styling themselves fraternal,
whose conduct and actions towards their
members are of the most unfraternal
character. Some plan should be devised to
$Ur jrew fffAr right kind. Watch
th ofc th package
special and exclusive
process4 tkat makesit so good
children want a second helping
clean, d&inty, crisp and wnolcsomctlic
most'delicious flaked food ever produced.
You don't know koto good ToAttod Corn ttakot
eon bo unfit jro haoo oaton Com Flakot
now to buy a home with a
Some people don't know that a home can
small cash payment down and the balance can
In the real estate columns of Thursday's
many desirable home propositions that can be
Make your rent money buy your home.
Thursday is home day.
eradicate these concerns which exist only
to rob those who are Induced by false
promises of rich returns to become mem
President Crouse did, not name any of
the companies he called "unfraternal."
E. E. Rittenhouse, president of the Provi
dent Savings Life Assuranoe society of
New York, arrived here today with sixty
seven delegates from the eaat In a special
train. Many other well know Insurance
men are In attendance.
The convention will be In session three
Card of Thanks.
I wish to thank my friends that sun
ported and voted for me In my candidacy
for coroner at the receent primary eleo
tlon. C. H. T. RIEPBN
STORM IS RAGING ON THE GULF
Strong; Wind and Heavy Tide In
dicate alo Wnlen May -Be
LAKE CHARLES, La., Aug. M. Strong
winds and a heavy Inoomlng tide In Cni
caaleu river last night Indicated that a
sever storm was raging on the suit. There
Is no means of communication with Gem
eron, at the mouth of the river, until the
regular steamer arrives late today.
It Is feared the gale has dona much
damage to the rice, much of which la still
uncut. 1 .
murO- Cereal 6a
be bought with a
be paid like rent.
liee will be found
purchased on the
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