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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 25, 1914)
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TUi; HEE: OMAHA. Tl'KshA V. ATCTST -V. l!14.
MARTIN SLOWLY RECOVERS i
Attorney General Well Enough to
Return to Hit Home.
ELLIOTT HAS YIELDED FIGHT
rrlres mi I onrloln that Thomll
fa Won Nnnilnnton fnv tatf
tnprrliitrnilFn ff Pattllr
iKlrnv u .tsff "oi respondent. I
LINCOLN. Nek. Aug. L'4. i Special.)
Attorney limerd Martin, who three
wofhK hco was operated on Bt local
he-pit." 1 to jsU tones and appendicitis,
ludy improved so much thin moinlne that
tie ai moved lo 111 limitr. II. is aid" t
lk .Inst n little, but hns lost .ibotit
ixty pounds In e!trht. tipping the lnm
1 u at only 13S pounds. It Is prohablfl
ihat lie will be slile to get tlow.i lo the
state ho'.'r Ifi a couple of Week
llli.itt Loam On).
1'ipuiy st.it Superintendent ftob"it 1.
KMott 1 ia : about ins.de up his mind tlm.
!: will have to an ept the place of "run
1 1 1-1 - up" in the contest for the republican
roniinptlon for stilt-? superintendent. ;hi
mi'inlivp conceding that A O. Thomas
md probably v. on a.-! the counties iiqw re
Vottiim td.uw a steady Increase for Or.
Thomas Trn counties which vers, sun
li.iwl to b strong for Fllintt. Ouster,
where he fonrifily tins-tit school, and
liawson. the ho..T of Superintendent
licl.ell, aave Tlioroai good majorities,
tat.. a. Rnllway.
The rtahts of aiitomohl'cs, as compared
'j "bat railroads may bp evpertefl to do
regards eroswInBs. will have a hearing
in tne soprome court, a esse coming to
ihat tribunal on an appeal from Buffalo
."'.lu'.y, where a man by the name of Orel
C'ean was killed while crossing the
I'nion T'ai ific 1 i i -Us tv a'' Kearney by
ps.sengcr Irwin No. Jm. Suit vias beg.in
ip the Mut't'alo county district court by
.Inhn W. Patterson, administrator of the
slate for MO.rtW damage, the, claim being
l.iade that the railroad company should
have kept a mini at the crossing. The
adway company showed otherwise and
i he jury returned no verdict for the
oialnt'ff. "In take., the i aee to the higher
BEING MAILED TO VOTERS
From h Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN. Neb.. Aug. 24. -ipecial.l
The big Job of rending out to the voters
of the tale the referendum pamphlets
was begun today, a force of sixteen rnen
.md women lelng at work in th sanste
i h.-miser. The contract for inserting the
pamphlets In the envelopes whlrh have, al
icady Iwen addressed was let on contract
b Secretary of State Wait to the Stri ker
A; Htonn system company of Lincoln, and
ch'Is for the stuf.ing of 10,n00 envelopes
each day, the work to be completed In
The law requires that the work of mail
ing nut the referendum pamphlets shall
commence pot later than fifty-five days
before the elertlon. but there is no time
ft a to hr.w soon the work can begin.
The pamphlet contains three propositions,
on the "employer' liability bill and work
men's compensation act." one the "me
morial armory to be located at Nebraska.
City, and the other the "university loca
tion" proposition. Hsoh proposition eon
tuins arguments both for and against, and
covers fifty-two pages.
The work of getting out the envelopes
will be conducted so as to make as little
extra work for the post office employes as
possible, the envelopes being placed in
bundles for each poHtoffice and by coun
ties. There are about 257,000 paJnphl.nj.
HARMAN MAKES EFFORT
TO SECURE BETTER CREAM
'From a Ptaff Correspondent.)
MSffSX. ug. 24. (Special.) -Tn an
effort to get a lietter jirlee for producers
of liish-vrnde cream for their produce.
mi: September X Fivd CommLssioner Ilar
uiriii called to his otflee a number of rep
resentatives of creameries and prevailed
upon them to use a different method for
gathering cream than has been practiced
No attempt has been maSo In the past
to grade cream at the tiirve It la taken
from the producer, all cream of whatever
ouality being dumped Into the same can.
.Mr. Harman secured from the cream men
promise that they would make a trial
of keeping the first-grade cream by itself.
The tendency will be lo make it an In
d. ocrnent for producers of cream to pro
duce as high a grade of cream as possible
i l order to get the increased prioe and will
a iso discourage the production of second
pi 'fide cream.
FIGURES STATE LEVIES '
fIotfi a Staff Correspondent.) i
i.lNCOLN, Neb., Aug. 24. (Special I'e'.t- !
i.iam.) Aecordin gto 'ignres so far made
!: the secretary oi tho Stab- Uoarci of
KqualUallon. tho state aid bridge le-y
will raise J1.T31 for bridge building, and :
the university levy will raise $S7,S46 fcr
univet siiy purposes. 1
Notes from l.hadroi ,
1'ilAI'KON, Neb.. Aug. 24. (Special.) '
Mr. Oeorge Stevens and Miss Hertha Hut- ;
ton were married In the First Methodist
Kpiseopal hurcn by lv. J. i pillon.
The pror.in is an engineer on tin- North
r eMein and the bride one of tho most
populai teachers In the Chndron high
s.-hool. After a month's trip In eastern
states they will make their home here.
John Itrown of ! lrlchs, S. P., bought
I' ' NIs hotel lat week of A. G. Sagert.
who no returns to Omaha. The Sagert j
family will be greatly missed in society
G.-.orge Hreeht of Falls City lia pur- I
ihae.i the F. II. pope ranch two miles j
.st oi the city, the price being 10ti per)
H'U. He taiies possession March J. Klo. I
4 .. rioneera Men at t alas.
I'UMT.SSIUI'TH, Neb.. Aug. 24 8pe.
iial.1 The twenty-sixth annual reunion
oi the old settlors of Cass county in t nlon
Saturday a a grand success in every
way. and about ti.i'ij people attended. K.
H. Chapman, chairman, preblded and in
troduced the speakers, among whom were
'. 'ounty Attorney Calvin H. Taylor. Platts-
mouth; 1 'r. J T. Hungste, Weeping
Water; Hon. K. P Brown, Lincoln, and '
Mrs. K. A. Kirkpatrick of Nahanka. the ,
latter gave an eloquent talk on "women's j
I Igi'tS "
Bu.'klen's t.rnlca alte
pieri,te,i blood poison on Ml. G W.
l loy.l of li.ji.h, Mo Tills so idling salve!
'r'ale.l a oauterous wotit.d. '-'0- . All . J ? is-I
GERMAN INFANTRY ON
highway during maneuvers.
gum in the present war.
-i. Lb ifM ,1 fee mmmwm
l qy ' ... m P;ra Ifxl&'r T - rv , i
p (tif 4:- Am&L -
U f'- l:;: " ' ' : ! many favor the bee's plan :: r rt,,:: xr,nr i:
-f ... l liwLjr - ' f j I i. cm... I'l.l.lcut W INon and our na-
t H i.x3l S0 . itV Sl.TXl , " lw . : t al democratic leaders n.lv.-ate, the
t it' wf.yi ..JL.' JSS-MS iSug-Restion for Short Ballot Meet ! ,tu; K... ,.,..,!,,. .,, e
" JjZ?Z : .-TJWJtJj ; With FaVOr. j sld the movement to
I . '-J- l1?." 'DIFFERENT PHASES DISCUSSED d,,.111 CM'nitii'ni'iImrT'iv
k ... J , . W jbT '.-:'' ' r - i lMihlmnn. "The need evident, here ae
1) . . , "t.T lnn!,"l,r M",r ''""K" '' W. where, and The Hre's HuKges1lon la
f' IslYvXi RR&NHFK TilK IIP All rrwnt. ll n) the short t ,der. The amendment proposed ,
WMjj.SA&.i:M m b IA i i
1 " 1 .i-iiMi "J ' Omaha's Successful Merchant Gives ! l:verbody lieaim llee TVnnt Ails.
Germans Report from Berlin
More Successes in Alsace
BKR.NT.V. illy Wireless to Associated
Press from Nauen, frertnany, to Sayvllle,
Long Island), Aug. J4. Off Icls.l announce
ment was made here today that the Ger
man army commanded by Grand Puke
Albrecht of W'lertembere, has defeated a
French army at N'eufehanteau.
It captured many guns, flags and pris
oners, including several generals.
Herman armies under Hupprecht. Crown
I'rlnre Wllhelm nnd Grand Puke Al-
LATEST ELECTION FIGURES
ShotwelFs Defeat by Hoagland
THOMAS IS LEADING ELLIOTT
Tables Shorrlna; Reanlt of Race for
School superintendent Nomina
tion Indicate Result with
Tabulation of latest figures on th re
cent primary Indicate thai Shotwell of
Omaha has been defeated for the repub
lican nomination for lieutenant governor
by Hoagland of North I'latte, who has a
lead of more than 2,nfrt.
A feature of th returns in
the race for
the republican gubernatorial nomination
Is the fact that Howell's margin over
Hammond remains at almost exactly ."..eTN)
The tables follow :
Hammond 14..ig'l Herge !.4
Howell 19,0fiO Metcalfe 10.M1
Kemp i2.1Ki Morehead 3ll,4.Y
Shotwell 13,4flS; Pearson 14.031
Hoagland b.2.M Potts 11.911
Albright S. ).'; Suavely T.4K-
Van Alstlne.... 3.221
Secretary of State.
RKPFBLICAN. I iF.MoCR AT.
ftarnard Ifi. ITT Shields 1.'.,4
Mlnor 24.471' No opposition.
Hamer '.'1,21.1' Hall 2
Tcetjarden I,!mj Gallaglier
UK PUBLICAN. 1 'KMOCKAT.
Thomua 17.470' Whitehead VSu
Hays 8.HI" Monroe 2,22
L'lllott 1.11S fline 8.7U
RK V U HLICA N. I ) K MOCR.X T.
Avers 11,527' Heed unopposed
Railway 4 omn.laali.ner.
Hall l;i.!u.2 Peterson ....
Young 7.ii tniiM
Puvail 4.'ilrt Maupln
Keifer :'.,7SS RaMon
Johnson H, L.Jir
. .: ,741
l,aiid t nnimlMionrr.
Beckman, 'Eastham l."..14T
Unopposed. IMcKissh k U..V".7
Regents Mate I It rrsl I r.
Coupland 17.. '112 Noble 124)
Jansen 17.7X.' Miller 17.31
Brown Is. OA kl!ea 11,111
Lieutenant (nvrrnor, Republican.
Sh.,t- Hoag- Al- Y-anAI-well.
land. hriKht. stlne.
Eonner totals. . ::,7'. H.fT 272 n.oyi
Lincoln fc'j ",w! l.'x ::v
Buffalo 21?. hi 211
Thayer s". 2.T. 21 27
Totals US.4M 1,1 S.xaj 3,,
Slate Superintendent, Republican.
Thomas. Hays. Elliott
I.UTerne Wins liimr,
ADRIAN. Minn. Aug. 4
Telegrsin i- The Ch.ca" Union
lost here toriav a;'.i w inning l w.
tiaiglt uainrs 1 Ids Is the I -they
have l-en nt on the roail ii
S- ore .
' -p. . ,al
' ' year
'! Il l-
. ... It .. 1 l'. ) .( .( I) .
. o o a it o o '
N MtfV ,i tl; at".
'I I - ll
' ilna ll .
THE MARCH This picture shows a detachment of the famous infantry of the German imperial army marching along a
The benefit of the incessant training these men have had is now shown in the celerity with which 4hey have overrun Bel
buechl aie vigoiousl pursuing
, The army under Ruppreclit captured
1,Vi guns at Luneville. Klaniont and Cirey,
I In the French department of Meurthe and
' The ami) commanded by the crown
prince pursued the French beyond
Longw . ,
The Hermans :'fe west of the Meuse
j river and advsm Ing against Maubeuce. I
I They have defeated an Kngllsh brigade of
From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, Aug. (Special. ) In his
teport of campaign expenses made to the
secretary of state, Thomas W. Black
burn says that he gave ?100 to the Fonte
nel club. $15 to the Mediator, $lf,.60 to
the World-Herald. $21 to the Omaha
News. $"JS to the Fokrok and T to The
Hee In an effort to secure, the republican
nomination to congresa in the Second dis
trict, and he got it. In addition to this
he spent flfigWI for other purpoHes, mak
ing tXAM used In the campaign.
Another man who wanted to go to con-1
gress was Gnorge C. Fitch, who chose (be I
prohibition route in the Third district. possinumes or .no i.usiness. tie is nrsi.
He makes affidavit that be spent 92 cants. ' Hn, " ll" "n"' " 8,,nr nni1 ,,,,n
and he got about as far or that much I '". the advertising policy. He said to
would take him.
Senator John H. Grossman,
candidate, for district judge
' county, spent f4n.4V
! J. A. fillls. candidate for the
tif.lle nomination for railway commis
I sioner, spent
Pat Shea spent $.Tlf.75 to secure the dem
i ocratlc nomination In the Fifth district
: for congress.
! Peter Jansen spent "absolutely noth
I It.g" in his effort to secure tho repub
! lie-sin nomination for state regent..
1 I'ayaid YY". Paine blew In M' In an ef
fort to secure the democratic nomination
lor congress In the Fifth district, but to
Walter v. Hoagland of North Platte sc.
cured the republican nomination for lieu
t.nant governor with an expenditure of
Pall V. Stenh'Mis dill not seem to worrv
very much over the effort to dccapltat"
I him from the democratic noininulion for
; ec'iigrcsH in tho Third district. He spent
W. I!. F.aMham, ceniot ratic nominee fo
Isnd commissioner spent !P7.i.
W. H. Avery, who would hav. Iie,l to
' huve had the republican nomination for
congies in the Third district, spent
INCOME FROM POWE RSITE
: BILL TO RECLAMATION FUND
i From a Staff Correspondent i
C ICIMVUTi i iio- ''I Ki,,-'m1 Tele-i.v.i
gram. i The watcrpower and dam hill
passed by the house today secures the
u.-ie of the money derived from rentals
r,t power sites In irrigation ststes to the
reclamation fund for twenty years, the
Page amendment seeking to place such
moneys to the general fund of the tress-
jury lielng overwhelmingly defeated by the
work of members of the house from thej
The bill as passed rrnvldes that after
j twenty years the incomes he d'vlded
I equally between the state where the
power sites are and the general govern
OMAHA MEN MAY OFFICIATE
IN MISSOURI VALLEY GAMES
"Tate" Matters, "Pt'ib" Hascall, Ohl
Myers and "Johnny" Johnson of Omah.vj
have lieen appointed to the list of off I
lials eligible to officiate in Missouri
Valley foot tall games. All four of the,1
men are graduates of Nehiaska and ol 1 I
foot ball m.i. The Mlssouil valley list!
t. ch'sei, to tea men between .-mulW col-i
ges and h gli p.-'.iools. .V. loasUe ani
ice ilger S''t.,ir,s in lie al''y sele,
I '1-e w.'st.-l-: con ere.c-.; 'st of of
leM to consistent ruoncuy. j .,.iit , p,llilln ,,. ., .,nMi,t..M,Hi s -s , . ..
-- - -, R'nc p. inieiit fm slioit I. allot. net.tiiig . ,- i
! QUOTED FN NEW YORK PAPER ,,irlh . i t ....hi.. .. ...,mi.. r of i,-! If
He Will Try to Bnll.l t t the Hi
Mem More There hj the Same
Methods that Were lot -lowed
How Omaha success Is bein held up as
nn example In New Yor is Illustrated by
an Interview with A. IV ltrandels, printed
In the New York Glolie as one of a serle
of adei ti.'ilng talks by W illiam C. Free
man, the ad eMail The article is as
"Mr. Arthur P. Hrand"; has come from
Omaha to New York t increase his
responsibilities. He built tip a wonderful
business In Ihat thriving western city to
which he still gives a lot of personal at
tention, but at the earnest solicitation of
Mr. Louis stern, tor many years the iiem
of Stern Hros., he accepted the vice pies
deney of the Stern corporation and Is in
the saddle here in earnest.
"When 1 met Mr. Itrnndeis the other
dsy I was glad to hear him say -and he
meant II, too that he attributes the build
ing of hla successful enterprises In Dmahii
largely to a policy of consistent advertis
ing consistent not only In the regularity
of Its appearance, hut In its statements
also, which Is more important even than
regularity, localise without It the conli
den.'e and support .if the community
cannot he secured.
"OHen a man coming to New Y ork from
the outside is better able to grasp con
ditions than a ninn who has lived here all
his life. The outsider Is usally surprised
to find that N' Yorkers are not dlf
ferent from neonl
other sections of
the country -that they respond to the
same kind of appeal as people elsewhere.
"The name of Stern Hros. stands very
mRh in ,,,p commercial world
tt.snneis is gre.my impressed wiui inn
" 'Nobody recognizes more than I do
the power of newspaper advertising. I
applied It suecessf uly In Omaha and it
ran be spplied snccessf nlly here. If 1he
messages that a store sends out to the
public through tho dally press are relia
ble they have a wonderful cumulative
power and aid greatly In the building
'a business hut they must he reliable.
That is the basis of all good advertising.
There Is no form of publicity that can lie
empoyed more effectively or more
"'Why, here In Ne.v York City and
vicinity you have a population within the
shadow of this store representing over I
6.04),(Kt) people. To reach these people
every day, every week, every month In
the year, telling tliein about merchandise
that one feels is right as to quality and
price, In sure to I ring to any business Its
proportion of their trade,
" 'It Is my purpose to aid in getting
many more of Cose ii,(m.iiil people Inter
ested in Stern Urns.' by educating them
to a realization of the advantages offered
by tins sture through Its dependable inrr
' handlse, which, because of economical
methods of merchandising, la always sold
at moderate prices. I also hop.- that the
addition to my .xpi rlr-nce and energy to
this excellent organization will effect new
policies that will broaden the attractions
of the store and Its advantage for thla
population fiat we are so well
" I am a great believer in the methods
1 that have been adopted by the leaders of I
tk - . ,. '
this new ,id erllsing movement. They are
doing u great work.
" The sooner the fact Is established
that only honest advertising pays, the
sooner will all rrerchanla advertise hon
RFnTRIHF MAN I OsFS
BOTH LEGS UNDER CAR
FAIRHURY. Neb.. Aug. 2i -(Scial Tel
egram. --J tines M.Kerne of lieairhe, 22
vfars of ae. was thrown from a car at
island sandpit, three
ot trie ciiy, mis evening ami
had both legs mangled and mashed so
badly it was necessary to amputate tbemj
at the hospital.
The accident happened while Engineer
Pown.s was switching the ears In
the pit. According to statements or wll-
M' Kerne was hanging on ttie silli
o' the car when another car struck
tie! lie was thrown under the wheels.
I onatlimlioii PoUonns Y iu.
Dr King s New I Iff Pills legulale yoiii
bowels, prevent eo.ivtlpailoii and stimu
late the ll it to healthy action. 2ie. All
, 1 1 pai"t .d 1 1 is. merit
'I'lu I . -e's suggestion t u a"i .institutional
j amendment for sluut ballot, setting
forth a plan of making a number of lin
! portiuit state offices .ppolntie of the
governor with the ratification oi the sen
ate, is causing some comment among
tb i.'e In lb. citj who study such mall. is.
That's piRitiially tnv bill," said Hubert
C. 1 l ItccdoW . member of the h'sl'. latlllc
and iiipilidaie (or re-elcillon "I Intro-
oo.ed a bill to that el feel In the ln:t sc.. I
i-lon or Mie lei-.lshituic, but it was lound!
to be inn institutional. Now, If the matt r
w re approached hi the slcie of a c.m-
. t itntlonal amendment as The lir e nig-
gi sts. II would be all right I shall fight
lor that bill. 1 iiilei a s.Mcm like that I
sucgisied, the state superintend 'lit, the I
auditor and a string of those officers,
ni.-litioiif.il could U- appointed by the J
govcrnoi, and the governor would he i
directly responsible f,- them. It would he'
la great saving of time and money in
. conducting elections and would jhe iut-l
( tcr service." j
Fos.er l anira II.
Pr. Harry A. Foster, niemhrr ol the leB
Islutiire, and candidate for re-election,
says he Is decidedly in faoi of short
ballot relorin, and he approves the sug
geMlon made l, The llee with H lew
exceptions. II. lulleves thai instead of
letting tho governor apilnt the other of
flclals it should be specified that the
governor, lieiiicnaut governor and lint
three rail way commissioners, or, in other
words, the elective officers, jointly agree
upon the appointments and be collectively
responsible for them. Another objection
Pr. Foster makes is to the provision,
which, he says, "provided no district shall
I ,IHV' more than one senator nnd one
i '' sentatlve
He takes that to mean that
counties like Douglas could be dllded
Into twelve representative districts and
five .senatorial districts In order to give
each district one represent hi ivo and one
state senator. "1 ,f.ee in letting the
represent;!! I es and senators represent the
county at lsrt;e," said Dr. Foster, "and
I could hi-p no reason for cutting the
county up Into many districts."
Hnllot Hound to tome.
Richmond, democratic candi
date for the state legislature from Doug-
Peaches and Cream
There's nothing more
temptin(j this time of ihe year than
sliced peat hes, and they are never
more delicious than when served
VAPOR AT ID
Cottage Milk is always ready
for use it is always fresh, pure
and sweet no danger of souring in
any weather or temperature.
It is just the richest milk with
mo of the water taken out, per
fectly sterilized and with nothing
Cottage Milk is delivered direct
from our condenseries to your gro
cer, insuring freshness at all times.
Get a supply today and
see how delicious, econom
ical and convenient it is.
Tha Milk Without the
In Two Sizes-Sand 10c
At All Good Dealer
Douglas 44 lj.
SI 31 Brsndels Theatre
ilidg.. .Mllall... Nel,
American Milk Company
i Portlllit .-tut.- nffi.-i -ippotntixe of till' f ,i m . - ......i ,. J , " II
.. i. ....... ...in al Jf" , . .-." :'. II
New Silk and Dress Goods
T lioiisaiitls of vnrtls of the very newest weaves now
lien er your fall needs. Complete varieties and superior
uulities, as well a.s styles Ihat are refined and out of the
ordinary are the distinguisliinr characteristics of these
Fashionable Silk Bedford Cords
Particularly adapted fur tailored suits. Shown in navy,
Copenhagen, smoke, tohae, wistaria. French bine, leather,
seal Itrown. 4'J inches wide,
ily, Tuestlay a I
$2.50 Crepe De Luxe, $1.79
This Is t
noft, very lustrous
ft much lt tlcinand
up Ihe new stylo
afternoon and even-
' inches w ide. 1!G
at . . . .
Dress Goods in the Basement
Thorp are costume wcrncs, fanry suitings., whipcords, prantte Butt
ings, black and white checks, plaids and Btrlpes. All tho most popular
weaves for fall are here at iWf and !.
Women's Washable Suits
Worth up to $3.50, Choice
A speeial lot of women's Norfolk suits in various wash
able materials in tan, Mue and white. Sizes 14 to 4r. These
were formerly priced up to $.'3.50. On sale in the basement
Tuesday at 69c.
Any Woman's Wool Suit (J
Any Woman's Coat r
Any Woman's Wool Dress
in the Basement for ....
Sale of Waists Tuesday for
Pretty white waists of voiles and lawns in
several different, styles. Formerly old at 7-k to
$1. Your choice Tuestlay in the Basemeut, at
Mntle in several different styles
for misses and women. Tan or
uhlte materials. Formerly priced
up to to. 50. To he closed out at,
Sale of Dressing Sacques, 29c
Women's dressing sacgues of crepes, percales and ginghams in light
and dark patterns. Sizes from 34 to 44. Several styles worth up to
7 lie, Tuesday in the Basement at S!lc.
Special Values in Domestics
A llnht, summery weave in neat
Btrlpes. Fast colors. Regular 10c
quality, yard ....
Reauliful white dress crepe in
Jacquard and figured effects. 25c
'j Nemaha Pioneer
Dies in California
Ai m lt.V NcK. A ik J4. (Special.)
I Woid has iu-l leiclvd here by wire of
' the deith of .lohn II. Shook .it the home
of his son. AMIrir. In Ca'lfoipln. Mi.
shook was T eniH of age nud was a
wt.'ti.i of the Ar of the fd e'lton. He
.ere.l tine,- iml a half yer r and wa
nltli Sleinmii in, I iivir. hed from Atlanta,
to the ra. Mi. Shook settled In litis
(oiinty in ar.d t-.ok a prominent part
In itM development. l"ol twelve years In
whs county comnivstoncr. He ifi survived
b a v i low ap.d four turns, 1 'r. William
Shook of Sluihert. Vrtlmr. I'harles And
.loii.i all of i aht'oi t.l. i Arthur and
Charles are c( II et;;iheer, nnd John ..
STRAIGHTEN OUT TANGLE
V'Aimil'UY. Neic. Aug. .4. -i Special. 1
The attention of the Jefferson county e
publl. at. committee was occupied Satur
day with the. contest between two candi
dates for the notnlniitl.iii tor register of
deeds, n. II Uomicv. formerly register
ol deeds. iciUhcil tin- latter part of July
j when it was too Int. ',.r any other isndl-
dates to i He. Tli. county commissioners;
appol' te I James 1 llntchis.it. to fill out.
the utw-M'li ed term a'ld he become a can
didate for c!e, tlon II I. Nellls. divi
sion torekceper for the Hock Island, also
I a.iiioiinced his caiidl.lac The cnmlldnten
could v net their name, on the ballot
by havltiK the otors irllr same. Whr
! the etes wire counto.l It was discovered
I that 'V II lt.H.tiey had 'M!. II O. N"clll
'.'.:! and .1 I.. Hutchison 1T-'
Sine IV II. lloon.y had les.gned and
left the .date, It was necessary for the
central lomiulttee to name the candidate.
After a ji real deal of debate It whs de
cide,, to nvinlnnle 11. o. Nelll.-.. the bigo
..rnhnaker-M Ichlwan t.ame.
The has.- hall game scheduled for last
Saturday bet ween the alumni of the l"nl
xcrslty of Michigan and tlie alumni of the
I'li'versltv of Neht a.iloi h;ia been pisl
poned aKiiln. The date now set Is Sep
tember .S at the Happy Hollow club.
Jesse rainier, manager of t lie Michigan
team. oiild.VI get his men together as
sexeral are on vacations.
Regular !fJ..) tpial- gQ
Dress Goods, 79c and 98c
IncliidlnK Koburdines, gprues,
whipcords, novelty suitings,
French poplins Hnd taffptas. We
have arntngod tliotn on a bargain
talilo on the Main Floor, at these
ppocial 7Q QQt
lirlrt'K 7 nnd JO
Only a small lot of children's
coats iu a variety of styles. Good,
serviceable materials for fall wear.
Ages 2 to ii and ii to 14. Worth
to Ju.JtS regularly. Choice, 7lk
Beautiful sheer quality, pebble
weave, perfectly white. Regular
1.1c quality, i f
challis. Beautiful French
oC-lnch unbleached m u ill s ,
Fine soft finish. Easily bleached.
7c quality. a