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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 12, 1912)
THE BEE: OMAHA, FRIDAY, JULY 12, 1912.
WOMAN ATTACKED ON PORCH
Girl Wife of George Devere of Dei
Moine Left for Dead.
Our Clearance Sale Continues
3,000 Children's Dresses
In white "and colored styles for ages 2 to 14 years. They are made of holly ba
tiste, fine lawns, ginghams
2 to 6 year sizes.
65c dresses now ...... . . . . . . ; . . . .39c
$1.00 dresses now . , 79c
$1.50 dresses now .......... .'.'.v. $1.19
Also a big . lot of Highland , Bloomer
dresses, regular ; values up to $1.50,
These garments are from
this store famous throughout the west. '
. Mail Orders"
Happeny, Canada; Pi fasemann, Ger
many, and B. Uggla; Bwden.
Th bar, at t meter (0 centimeters (U
reet 9 inches) where the vaulting had
finished yesterday, was cleared by all and
was then put to t meter 65 centimeter
(U feet U inch) where Pasemann
tailed. Ug sis. the Swede, . however,
cleared at hi flrat attempt, establishing
a Swedish' record, amid great enthusiasm.
Misfortune overtook Coyle, the pole
snapping in the middle before be had
reached the level of the bar. He Jumped
back to earth unhurt At firs attempt
to vault I meters 95 centimeters (13 feet
11 inches)- Babcock was" successful, but
Murphy and, Wright failed. ;
, -. Summaries. ,
200 meters flat rsee, final; Ralph C.
Cralf, Detroit Young Men's Christian as
sociation, 'first;-, Donald Fv Llppincott.
University of Pennsylvania, second; W.
R. Applegarth, ; England, third, ' Time:
21 7-10 seconds. ., ; "
110 meters hurdle rao, semi-finals,
second h.eat; Martin W. Hawkins, Mult
nomah Athletio club, first; D. Colbach
lni, Italy, second. M. T. I Delaby,
France, third; Karolyi Solymar, Hun
gary, fourth. Time: 187-10 seconds. . ,
Third beat: John H. Nicholson, Univer
sity of Missouri, first; Vaughn 8. Blan
chard, Boston Athletio association, sec
ond H. Von Bonnmgnausen, Germany,
third. Time. 16 seconda ; -,.
Putting the weight right and left band,
final: Ralph Rose, Olympic iAthletlo
club, first; Patrick J. McDonald. Irish-'
A sale that will make
all. Omahans take notice.
We must sell off all of
our high price suitings.
We ate, going to, reduce
the price on each suit one
dollar per day until all
are sold. . '
: Friday's prices:
$50 Suit to order... $27
$45 Suit to order... $25
$40 Suit to order... $20
$35 Suit to order... $18
$30 Suit to .order... $15
One dollar off each day
Watch our windows.
304-308 South 10th Street.
FS T""3 .paw etwyesa
SAVE THIS COUPON IT HELPS YOU GET
The Gril War Through the Cacsra
" Omtatshig .!'
'. - Brmdj Fsuxsdua ChrH War Pbotogrvph
v'' PkUbW h rmiml,n mf the V. 3. Wmf Pus i ml)
Add IWtMswar Ebon'a Nwry Writtm
Coupon Gocd for Sections I, 2. 34, 5 or 6
The Omaha Be has entered Into a treat National publishing alll
aace, vbose object la to place la every American home the best
possible memento ot the ivll Waras an education in patriotism.
Cat eat th coapoa
abv, bring or send
It to th file ef
tory of the great struggle, newly written by Prot. Henry W. Elson
ot Ohio University, will be issued In sixteen sections, each complete
in itself, and known as the CIVIL WAE THROUGH THE CAMERA.
; The above coupon. U msed at oso. is good for on section when accsm
panted by an expens tee ef TEM CENTS, to cover cost ot m;rial,
needling, clerk fair, eta By mail, three cants extra Bring or sene
: una Coupon TOOAY u Th Be offica 5 j
and Saturday We
and Manchester percales.
$6.50 1 dresses
our regular stock of beautiful
1518-1520 FAENAM STREET.
American Athletio club, second; E. Mlk
lander, Finland, third. - - , ,.-
One Hundred and Ten-Meter Hurdles:
First heat George . A. Cblsholm, Boston
Athletic association, first; Karoly Soly
mar, Hugary, second. Time, IS HO sec
onds. ; . - ' . , .
Second Heat-John J. Kller, Jr, Irish
American Athletio cfub, first; G. R, U
Anderson, England, second. Tim M sec
onds. ' .
Third Heat-Martin Hawkins, Multno
mah Athletio club, first; d. N. I, Andre,
France, second. Tim, 16 1-10 seconds.
Fourth Heat-F. R, Bie, Norway, firt;
W. Wlckholm, Finland, second. Time,
Fifth Heat-H. Welalander." Sweden,
first; R De Fanderaa, France, second.
Time, 174 seconds. , v . ' ,
Sixth Heat-M. F. Li Delabym', France,
first; Vaughn S. Blanchard, Boston Ath
letio associationsecond. Time, IS sec
onds.. , - . - ..';-
Seventh Heat-Edwin M. Pf Idehard,
Irlsh-Amerlcaa Athletio club, first; H. E.
H. Blakeney, England, second. Time,
16 seconda . ", .
Eighth Heat-John P. Nicholson,' Uni
versity of Missouri, first; D. Colbachinl,
second. Time, 18 1-10 seconds.
Ninth Heat-Fred W. Kelley, Seattle
Athletio association, ran unopposed.
Time, 16 seconds. , - ...
Tenth Heat John R. Case, University
of Illinois, first; H. Von Bonnlnghausen,
Germany, second. Time, 16 1-10 seconda.
Eleventh Heat-James Wendell, New
Tork Athletio dub, first; S. E. Palma,
Chile, second. Tim, 16 seconda
On Hundred Meter Swim for Women,
Free Style, Semt-Final First heat: Miss
Fsnny Durach, Australia, first; Miss
Daisy Curwen, England, second. Time,
1 minute, 15 seconds.
.Second Heat Miss Wllhelmlna Wyllne,
Australia, first: Miss Anna Spiers, Eng
lnd, second. Time, I minute, 87V sec
onds. . ' ;, - j i t:- ' ;
LORIMER BEGINS HIS SPEECH
(Continued from- First Page.)
than this capltol building belongs to me."
Senator Lorimer said he had felt com
pelled to tell the senate about Governor
Deneen, : Viotor Lawson. and , "MoCor
tnlcks and Pattersons who control the
Tribune," in order to show th character
of people who had been fighting him,
Mr. Lorimer declared that erroneous
statements bad. been , sent out to the
world by th newspaper agencje. He re
ferred to what he termed the control of
news sources by "Victor Lawson, Melville
E. Eton and Frank B. Noyas, who for
merly ran th Record-Herald vfor; Mr.
Lawson," .. . '-'I , ; .... '" :. ; , '' ';. '.'
QuoOng Mr. Taft's letter to Colonel
Roosevelt in . which the president ex
pressed the hope that h (Lorimer)
should be ousted, Lorimer complained of
hi treatment by Mr. Taft. ,"I have no
ill will or bitterness in my heart toward
any senator who voted against me In the
last congress, but it does hurt me that
I should have been tried by the president
or the ex-presldent of the United States,"
he said bitterly. r
.Referring to the attitude of senators,
Mr. Lorimer said:
"I object not to Senator Lodge's vote
sgainst me, . but surely when a dem
ocratic legislator votes for me and an
other democratls legislator votes for him,
I think surely I am entitled to the same
consideration that he receives. There
were democrats in Massachusetts who
agreed with Mr. Lodge as to bis foreign
policies and had it been necessary
enough of them would have voted for htm
to have insured his election. So In Illl-
tha QrO War
and. also Is order to celebrate fittingly the
eml-centennlal ot that momentous period.
We have secured the right In this city tor
the famous Brady photographs, taken on th
actual fields ot battle, and lost tor many
year. These historic scenes, with full his
to 14 year sizes.
now ................ 95c
now , .$1.19
now .; .$2.75
now' . . '. ........... . $3.45
dresses' such as have made
nols there were democrats who agreed
Addresses Senator Root. "
Here Mr, Lorimer addressed the senior
senator from New Tork.
"Senator Root," he said, "I have only
one criticism of your action and that
was thst when they brought to your In
formation that they had discovered the
source of the corruption you should have
given me an opportunity to answer the
charge. In that case I would either
then have been turned out or iVould
have been here in my full right. Possibly,
I am even" too harsh when I say the In
formation should ,not have been used
against m without giving me a chance."
This bad reference to Editor Kohl
saat's letter to Mr. Root, telling him of
the Funk 1100,000 "slush" fund story. Mr.
Root listened attentively, but made no
Reference also' was made to Mr.
Kohlsaat's revelations to Colonel Roose
velt concerning th Funk story. ,
Roosevelt, Lorimer declared, never had
read a line of the record. ,
"He wants to get rid of th bosses.
He does not want them 'on his side
especially if the people know them."
Mr. Lorimer then had the senate clerk
read affidavits from three delegates to
th republican national conventln, saying
that Charles Banks had tried to bribe
them in Roosevelt's Interest :
Mr. Lorimer referred to a current re
port that be owned the Chicago Inter
Ocean a report for which he said the
"MoCormlck family" was responsible and
said; . , ', . ;
"Let me say to you senators who think
you are protected by the friendliness of
the editors ot this trust press; you may
drlv m from th chamber but you can
never change th solemn Judgment of
the senate of th sixty-first congress in
Its decision in my favor. : And when the
case is, .no .more talked pf,. the guillotine
will be. there for you as for me when
ever you fail to bend your knee." The
trust press will not stop with Lorimer.
It will go on and on until no man will
dare say his life I his own. Drive me
hence and in future years take the con
sequences, putting, in control of th na
tion the vile, vicious, venal trust press
of the country." . .. ,
Allege Conspiracy of Editors.
Mjc. Lorimer read , a letter from a friend
In Chicago, detailing a conversation with
Andrew Lawrence, editor of the Chicago
American, Just before the second investi
gation was ordered. The writer said
Lawrence had told him that there was
absolutely no hope ot Lorimer's retain
ing his seat that the newspapers were
in control and that senators would vote
against him notwithstanding their private
"Hearst, Lawrence, Lawson, McCor
mlck and Kohlsaat these are the men
responsible for the sentiment in the coun
try todsy," cried Mr. Lorimer. . ,
"Oh, If It be true as stated In that
letter, whst man can escape? If it be
true a stated, ot what consequence is
It to prove that Lorimer is not here ka
the result of 1 corrupt methods and
practices. - .,-."'- -4
Mr. Lorimer quoted President Taft's
speech of two or three months ago com
plaining that Colonel Roosevelt had not
given him (Mr. Taft) a square deal In
referring to the Lorimer case. Lorimer
declared he had supported the president
rather than Mr. Roosevelt because he
agreed with him on the subject of con
stltutlonal government and not because
lie (Lorimer) felt less bitter toward
President Taft than toward Mr. Roose
velt "If Mr. Taft had expressed the same
opinions as Colonel Roosevelt I would
not have voted for either," declared
Lorimer. He said the president has been
misinformed concerning conditions in
Illinois. He did not believe bis support
hed cost the president a vote in the
state primary, much less a delegate.
Canadian reciprocity had not been popu
lar in Illinois, he said, and in voting for
Roosevelt the ballots were cast against
reciprocity rather than for the colonel.
His opinion was that if Roosevelt had
not been a candidate. La Follette would
hav carried the state, i
"If this man with whom I am associ
ated in politics had not voted for the
president he would not have received
many more votes in Illinois than In South
Dakota," he said.
President of Two Banks. "
WEBSTER CITY. la.. July lL-(Spe-clal.)
L A. McMurray. president Of the
Hamilton County Stat bank of this city,
has Just been elected president ot the
Ellsworth State bank of Ellsworth. The
presidency of the latter has been vacant
since the recent death of M. H. Brlnton,
who was also president at the time ot
bis death of the American Life Insurance
company of Des Moines. v '
Boy Stricken While Swimming.
MJLFORD, la., July , tt-KSpeclal,)-Strlcken
with heart disease while be was
In swimming, Charles McGregor, aged
II years, of Chicago, was drowned in
West Okobojl lake last evening, in three
feet of water. The lad was her visiting
his aunt, Mrs. 8. T. Collender, la ths
hop that the change of climate would
benefit his health.
Persistent Advertising is the Road to
Big Returns. .
CARROLL MAKES A STATEMENT
Declare He Will Support Entire
Ticket In Iowa, bat Censure '
Those Supporting- Third .
.. (From a Staff Correspondent.)
DES MOINES, la., July lt-( Special
Telegram )-Choked and gagged by an
unidentified assailant, the 15-year-old
wife of George Devere was left for dead
on th front porch of her home last night.
A negro servant who came in two hours
later found her unconscious. She re
vived a few minutes later and had en
tirely recovered this morning. She re
ceived an ugly bruise on the right temple,
(where her attacker had thrown her
against one of the porch supports.
Carroll State Position.
Governor Carroll today made a state
ment as to his position in the state cam
paign this year. -
"The platform adopted yesterday is
tainted and was adopted by Roosevelt
men," said th governor.
"I am going to support the entire ticket
from top to th bottom and every man
who supports the third party head is no
republican. . W accomplished at the
convention what w started out to ac
complish. I am not at ail surprised at
that Roosevelt demonstration. As for
Kenyon and Clak, it depends on the
attitude they now take, but if they refuse
to support the ticket, we are not under
the least obligation to them," .
Telegraph Hearings Tomorrow.
The state executive council will hold
sittings the rest of the week to hear from
the representatives of the telegraph and
telephone companies who may. ask favors
from the assessing board. The railroad
men did not make very long arguments
and the sessions were short , Nothing was
done today, owing to th state conven
tion. ; Actual, work of making the assess-
menta will commence next week.
Will Fight the Parcel Post.
The Iowa Manufactures' association has
started a movement for the purpose of
opposing the bill pending in congress
fathered by'Senatbr Bourne for the es
tablishment of the parcels post. The as
sociation takes the view that it would
be to the Interests of the large manufac
turers' in the eastern. states to have the
postal service enlarged and extended. Th
Des Moines Ad -Men's club will Join in
th fight. .. .
- Iowa "coal Prod action.
The production of coal In Iowa for the
year of 1911- was 7.331,848 tons, according
to the statistics of the Iowa geological
survey, which were collected in conjunc
tion with the United States geological
survey. Th value ot th coal was (12,
663,807. .- -.
Although the 1911 output of coal was
less than in 1310, it has been exceeded in
but three previous years, in 1907, 1909 and
1910. Monroe county led in the produc
tion of coal, with Polk county but sev-.
era! hundred thousand tons behind. liTe
average number of men employed in Iowa
coal mines was 16,599. The three cement
companies of Iowa produced 2,000,000 bar
rels of cement during the year of 191.1.
Inquiry Into Insurance Combine,
The attorney general of Iowa 1 con
tinuing his investigation Into . the insur
ance combine liv Iowa, jn onnectiob with
tha ' Insurance department of Nebraska.
He has secured copies of the agreements
that the agent are signing up, and in
formation as .to the. manner ; in whicn
there was effected, the: merger of the
Western Insurabce bureau and' the .West
ern, union. When sufficient evidence has
been secured proceedings wlll .be taken
to have th matter brought to the atten
tion of the courts. The Insurance compa
nies claim . that, they . are notT violating
the insurance laws of the state. -
Lie Passed in-Houser
But No Blood is Shed
WASHINGTON. July U.-The He was
passed without bloodshed in th house
today. Representative Buchanan of Illi
nois, democrat, , criticised . Mr. Mann,
minority leader,' sharply for his alleged
hostility to labor legislation, adding that
Mr. . Mann had resorted to filibustering
and other methods to block the appoint
ment Of a commission to investigate the
Taylor system of scientific shop manage
ment. Mr. Mann retorted that he' had
fought it only because Mr. Buchanan
sought th creation ot a packed commis
sion, the leadership of which he was
seeking himself., . .
Mr. Buchanan made no Immediate reply,
but later rose to a question of personal
privilege. , , . ' "
"Th charge is untrue," he said. "If
my colleague does not wish to correct it
he will show a desire to separate him
self from th truthi which he frequently
does on the floor of the house."
There were crlef of " No, No" and sev
eral hisses from both sides of the house.
Mr. Mann declined even to look in Mr.
Horticulturist Inspects Tree.
LOGAN, la., July lL-(Speclal.)-Prof.
L. Greene and Prof. T. J. Maney of the
horticultural department also Prof. R.
L. Webster, assistant entomologist of
Ames Agricultural college, did valuable
work in the Chris Peterson orchard at
Logan yesterday. Diseased limbs ot trees
wer cut oft and th wound treated with
corrosive sublimate, patches of diseased
bark were carefully removed and also
treated with corrosive sublimate and then
painted with white lead, cuts removing
large limbs were covered with wax; rough
bark ot trees was carefully, removed to
destroy the horn ot many insects harm
ful to the fruit trees.
Arrangements were made to spray the
orchard about July 20, for the codling
moth. Th orchard will be carefully cul
tivated using the dlso and reducing the
surface ot the ground to a dust
Pharmacists Take Action.
SIOUX CITT, la., July U.-Proprletory
medicine manufacturers, who bavs op
posed in the courts the state law In Iowa
which prohibits unlicensed dealers from
selling prepared medicines, were con
demned today In a resolution passed at
th convention of the Iowa Pharmaceuti
.Iowa New Nate.
TRAER A. A. Root a farmer living
near Relnbeck, was seriously and perhaps
fatally wounded accidentally last night
when he wa shot by his hired man.
The employ was firing a revolver when
on of th bullets hit a cement walk and
caromed off striking Root in the abdo
Davie Oo to New Yorti.
NEW TORK. July U.-Th New Tork
American today signed George Davis, the
crack pitcher of Williams college. Davis
Is regarded as the best college pitcher
in the east. He will report to New
York on Friday. -
You men who want fine clothes at low prices should take advantage of
my semi-annual clearance. You know that I can't afford to carry stocks from
one season to another I would lose my reputation for a high-grade, up-to-date
shop if I did. I must dispose of this season's suits regardless of costs or
profits. . ', . " .
You'll find here a fine assortment of broken lot suits-U kinds of pat
terns, but not all sizes in all patterns! They sold from $25 to $35. I'm offer
ing them at prices REALLY reduced, as follows:
. ' . A.an mmm. AAA Am A a. ja An w
K j& j 0 fr for suits tnat sold at $25, $Z7.5U, $3U, $3Z.ou ana wo.
. 1 Is JV These include two and three-piece suits infancy wor-
VII : fl steds, vicunas, cheviots and serges, in grays, tans,
v Mr m
I am also offering my
Quality Clothes at a
PR0HIBITI0HBI5 IN FIGHT
Row Over Reorganization is Taien
v to Convention Floor.
SIBLEY PRESENTS PLATFORM
Plaak Denouncing Liqnor Traffic 1
Followed by Number of Shorter
One Covering Leading ,
! ' Federal' leaves.'
ATJjANTIC CITT, N. J., July U.-In-sargency
broke out in earnest in the na
tional prohibition convention, here today
and forced an adjournment of the 'first
session without transaction of any busi
ness other than the passage of a rule
to take up during the afternoon the-election
of a national chairman by the con
vention' itself: This was an ' insurgent
victory. 7 Attempts were made to go
ahead with the nomination of presiden
tial and vice presidential oandidates but
the insurgents had decreed that the na
tional chairmanship should first be set
tled and they had their way;'-
A' self-constituted ' committee " of con
vention leaders' met today " and agreed
upon ..a plan of taking' what amounts to
a blind ballot on the national chairman
ship. Under this rule, which the. con
vention will be asked to adopt, no nom
inations would be allowed but balloting
would. continue until one man received a
The friends of National Chairman
Charles R. Jones of Chicago, were busy
today trying to offset the insurgent
movement to defeat him. The conference
of leaders . was attended by Francis B
Baldwin of New. Tork, Joshua Levering
ot Maryland, Samuel Dickie, . Michigan;
Qulncy Lee. Morrell, South Dakota; R.
H. Quatton, . Illinois and Eugene W.
The adoption of the party platform,
drawn by the committee on resolutions
also was put off until this afternoon
Many of the delegates are anxious to end
up the business of the cbnventlon tonight
. Platform Is Presented.
The proposed platform, presented to
day by the resolutions committee, beaded
by 8. F. J. Sibley of Arizona, is as fol
lows: . . ' ,
"The prohibition party of the United
States of America, in convention at At
lantic City,, N. J., July U, 1912, recog
nizes God as the source , ot all govern
mental authority, makes the following
declaration of principles.
."The alcoholic drink traffic is wrong,
the most serious drain on the nation's
wealth and resources, detrimental to gen
eral welfare, destructive of national in
alienable rights of life, liberty and the
pursuit of happiness, and, therefore, all
laws taxing or licensing a- traffic that
produces crime, poverty and corruption,
and spreads disease and death should be
repealed. To destroy such a traffic there
must be elected to power' a political party
which . Will administer the government
from the standpoint that the alcoholic
drink traffic is a crime and not a busi
ness. .'"-.', '' -,! :' '' f"
'The tariff is a commercial Question
and should be fixed on the basis of ac
curate knowledge acquired by a nonpar
tisan commission wtlb ample powers.
Direct Election Favored. .
W favor: ;- ' .
The election of United States senators
by direct vote of the people.
presidential terms ot six years . and
one term only. ' ,
Uniform marriage and divorce laws.
The extermination of polvgamy and th
complete suppression ol waffle In girls.
sunrage ior women on the same terms
as to men.
Court review as to postoffice decisions.
The absolute protection of the rights
of labor without impairment of the rights
The settlement ot all disputes by arbi
tration! The initiative and referendum. v
An elastic currency system adequate to
our industrial needs.
The complete and permanent separa
tion of church and state, opposing ap
propriations of public funds for any sec
tarian purposes. . .
The abolition of child labor In .-the
mines, workshops and factories with the
rigid enforcement of laws now vtolated.
Equitable graduated income and in
Conservation of our mineral and forest
reserves, reel animation of arid and waste
landa All mineral and timber lands and
water power now owned by the govern
blues and blue-grays in all the fashionable patterns,
strictly hand-tailored by expert workmen. Coats are
two and three-button, lined or unlined.
stock of trousers at greatly reduced prices, as follows: ;
for trousers that sold from $4 to $6. Fine blue serges and fancy
striped worsteds in many patterns. ;
for trousers that sold from $5 to $7.50. Here you may select
from a large number of patterns in fancy striped worsteds and
blue serges, also white outing striped serges.
107 South 16th St ' Successor to Yollmer's
ment be held perpetually and leased for
revenue purposes. -
Clearly dlflned laws for the regulation
and control of corporations transacting
an Interstate business. . i
Greater efficiency and economy in gov
To the fundamental principles the na
tional prohibition party renews its allegi
ance and on these Issues invited the co
operation of all citizens to the end that
the true objects of popular government
may be attained; 1. e., equal and exact
justice to all.
Ltndsey . Does Not Want It.
ENID, Okl., July iL-"I have made
promises to the progressive party making
acceptance ' . impossible," . telegraphed
Judge Ben Lindsey of Denver from Enid
today to George L. Thompson and others
at the national prohibition convention at
Atlantic Clty N., J., in reply to a tale
gram, which th Colorado - ma..said - h
received.lnquirlng, whether tm would ac
ceD. the prohibition pominatisojtor presU.
dent ' 1' ' "'" ..'j ,. v ".. 1 "'lr
'WH you accept th nomination, for
the presidency if offered and exclude
any o.ther political party?" , ' "
Judge Lindsey has a number of friends
In the national v prohibition convention.
His reply declining led to gossip among
friends here, renewing reports that Judge
Lindsey t possibly will be named for vice
president by the progressive Chicago con
vention in August, but he declined to
make any statement concerning this. ;
Judge Lindsey said his reason, for de-
The telegram to Judge Lindsey asked:
dining was his allegiance to th progres
sive party, that he was in the progres
sives' ''fight to stay.'.'
MILWAUKEE, July U When Wiscon
sin democrats gather In state Convention
here tomorrow to nominate a state ticket
and formulate a platform to go before
the people at th September primary
election a fight is expected over the adop
tion of a resolution endorsd by the state
central committee providing for the
nomination of the candidates for each
office, the final nominee for each place
to b selected at the primary election.
Supporters ot Probate Judge John C.
Karel of Milwaukee are said to oppose
plural candidates. A. J. Schmita of Mil
waukee is quoted as saying he will go
before th primary a a candidate, even
though the convention does not adopt the
resolution. . Aside from endorsing the
Baltimore platform the committee on
resolutions is expected to take some ac
tion looking toward the repeal or modi
fication of th state law governing the
taxing of Incomes. .
Hall Republican to Meet.
GRAND ISLAND. Neb.. July 11.
Chairman It R. Root of the republiesn
county central committee has Issued th
call for th county convention to- be held
on July SO. at 1 p. m., in this city. The
call is for 152 delegates. F.ifteen , dele
gates to the state convention and a new
county central committee are to be
chosen. Invitations will be extended to
the candidates on the state ticket It
is expected that resolutions endorsing
the national and state administrations
will be introduced and it appears to be
Don't ask your heat-weary family
to eat heavy meats these hot days.
They are bad for them. Serve a tender,
surc:ient dish of Faust Spaghetti.
The ideal food for summer days as
strengthening as meat, but much more
easily digested. Write for book of
recipes. 5c and 10c a package-
at all grocers..
quit certain that if opposition develops
to either it will be to both.
Tinley Rescue Home
Protests Are Heard ;
; By Health Officials
.Pretests against the Tinley Rescue
Home were heard by the State Board of
Health at Lincoln yesterday, the hearing
being held in the senate chamber.
In addition to the protest signed by
fifty-six residents and property owners
and the resolutions of the Southeast Im
provement club, letters from Judge How.
ard Kennedy, Mogy Bernstein and A. W. ' ;
Clark of the Child Saving institute were .
submitted,, m v,-j . :-''' ::;..c.:.
; Attorney W. H... Hatteroth appeared for
the protestants and Judge Eller for the
-home. " " '
The testimony of Messrs. Schork, Sny
der, Edwards and Taylor was taken.
, The board took the matter under ad
visement and a decision is expected- in '
the near future.
Money Expended by ;;
, LINCOLN. July ll.-(Speclal.)-Follow-ing
Is the consolidated report of the state
institutions ending May 31, 1912, as com
piled by J. H. .Presson, record, clerk in.
the office of the governor of the state.-;
Name of No. Expended Over- .
Inst. of past apr. drawn'
inmates i months used
Hast. Asl'm... 1,678 1110.208.08 60 5,841.00
Lincoln Asl'm. 606 52.296.17 7
Norfk Asl'm.. 883 37,260.65 67
State pent'y... 446 40,503.27 66 . .
6. AS. Grd. Is. 423 43,892.72 62
&&3.H. Mil d.. 125 16,296.26 70 6,00000
tfs. Ind. Scl.... 204 80,670.90 76 6.00O.O0'
GIs. lnds. Scl.. 70 . 10.229.30 65 3,006.00
IndsH Mil'd.. 76 7,261.47 60 : 100.00
Instfb. mnd.. 430 40,423.83 64 8,000.00
Scl. for deaf.. 102 30,376.82 63 6,000.00
Scl. for blind.. 56 12.770.12 61
Ortho. Hosp.. 102 16,642.78 66 7,000.00
Depndt Chld'n 132 6,967.83 48 i.
Totals ..... 4,291 1455,398.69 61, $40,94140
' J. H. Hnlburt.'
. CRESTON, la., July ll.-(Spec!al.)-J.
H. Hulburt, a pioneer citizen of Fon- '
tanelle, died at the family home there'
Tuesday afternoon after a prolonged Ill
ness. Mr. Hulburt was one of the '
weathy and prominent stockmen of '
Adair county and besides held large
property interests elsewhere. He was "
also connected with the banking interests
at Fontapeile and was prominent In the
commercial affairs of the village. A
large family of children and his widow
survive him. Funeral services were held '
it Fontanelle today. '
MOYEMEITTS or OCEAV vessels.
Port. Ballad. . Arrlr4.
PALERMO Stxonr .:.
QtlESNSTOwK. . taeeal
SOUTHAMPTON. KttMr WUfaalm. IL
SABLE ISLAND. Cymrla ,
CAPE HACK Ctmsrooli..
a Hot Day
St. Louis, Mo.
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