The Houston Post. (Houston, Tex.), Vol. 33, No. 150, Ed. 1 Saturday, September 1, 1917 Page: 3 of 16
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. ; COllVEimOllM
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-; : QseiSca 1$; Cta Worm Work
. .v;; .-. f w K '
. General Ifajirice Styi'Britlii Con-
. tone to Wear Sown Gerpahi '
' iH.-7 Tkeir.ContiBWMU ( -
. ' Sombardsiie&ta. v." '
' - . ;'-t- t
1 . ' Mwwnw ..j . MAW.. 1. i i . If 1
r -' hu tea nt)M D i jm M ww
V en fronts a pause which VM taevttabls
- after tha mt of tha nroviOUS
ek; a pum accentuated by 'the sea
- weatherythat jsgcaU. aM th operation
-S ' wi-the wa froavSbe norm mu w
Italian aa coast!-' Mid Major General V.
?t B. Maurice chief director of tnilitary op-
! .ration at the war ofOee is bU weekly
talk to the Associated ITiss today
"At the moment it ia the Italian front
where tha situation la the moat tnterait-
ing. ; Hera. too. attar an Important ad
vance there' now comes a pauaa pending
tha readjustment or tne.aruuery pon-
tinna Thm la mnflh tA tta dona ill thaaa
pauses. Tha problem la whether uenerei
Cadoraa wUl be able to get hla guns pout-
ed tot the renewal of operation before
s th Auatriasa cat up adequate -reserves.
That la the problem Irrth pauaea In all
theaa battle the race between - the
nmttMtlnna rtf Affanaive and def ense.
"In Flanders the process of wearing
down the Germane by oanaauona bom-
bardment continues. . Air ... furhtlnar and
contlnuoua Infantry raid are being kept
up ana are naving a lar greater eusw
then the man in the atreat realises.- Toll
effect IS shown In the oonatant neoeealty
Impoaed on tha German of withdrawing
and replacing unit. The beat way to 11-
luatrata thia la to refer to the battles of
former times tn whlch-ao the text books
teU ua the drat part of the daya battle
waa an attempt- by each aide to draw in
and exhauet the enemy reaervea tbua
preparing for the aeooad phaae of the
dav. Himh.i tha deciaiTa attack.
"So we now are in the Brat phaae of
the Flandera battle. W are exhauating
with good aucceea the German reaenrea
and later will eome the aeoond phaae to
which wo are all looking forward conn-
"On the Rnmlatt front there ha been
. another regrettable Incident namely the
.voluntary withdrawal of certain Ruaaian
unite near Csernowits. The reeult waa
negligible but it aenrea to ahow In eon-
- Junction with General Kornilotra apeeoh
the atate to which the Ruaaian army haa
eome and makea It even more remarkable
that the Germane have been unable to
achieve more. .
"On the Rumanian front Field Itarahal
Von Vackenaen'a attack failed owing to
the gallant Rumanian atand and the ne-
oeealty of Auatrian withdrawal to the
"In the laat month I have received a re-
markable number of lettera from the
United States ahowbur how widespread la
the belief that the British have let the
allied and colonial troops do the moat of
their lighting. Thia la part of the German
propaganda In the United States. I have
prepared for you a few .atatiatlca to ahow
how far thia la untruev
"At the present moment the
ice are six to one as com
pared with all other oversea troops and
the total casualties In France throughout
the war have been In the proportion of 4.5
wntian. io-one overseas -an ine ipres-
ah. to one overseas -In the Tpres-
i fighting since July 11 the casualties
i been nine British to one colonial."
r Keeping Witnesses in
f Alaska It Costly
. I SEWARD; Alaska. August It. Efforts
.. were being made Friday to end by Mon-
i day the trial which -began here Thurs
. ; Jiay of A. F. rJkIcLean a government
teacher at Nuahagak Bristol Bay
191Tof hlsanattve wife.' K"i jovernrdtnt
: desires to ayvold the exwise of main.
" $ tainlng witnesses here thioust the win'
' i ler.
Some of the witnesses brought to Bria
f tol Bay would be compelled to remain
" ; this winter If the trial is not finished by
: ' Monday when the steamer Santa Anna
leaves here on the last trip of the season
to that district. The trial promise to
be tne most expensive in tne nistory
of the territory. Witnesses were taken
t? nearly 2000 miles last fall to teatify be-
: fore the grand jury at Vr.des and brought
. almost aa lar to tesiuy nere.
. Less Than 5? Killed in
!' (Correapondence of the Aesoejated Press)
'PEKIN July it. Although fully 14000
. republican soldiers participated In the
- bombardment of the headquarters'of Gen.
eral Chang Hsun the monarchical leader
' in Pekln and 1000 of General Chang's
" - troops resisted the onslaught for about
.- J7.10 hours less than. 50 persona were killed
" and injured m tne lighting.
Military officers stationed at the lent-'
:r . tlons in Pekln are at a loss to explain
.1-S the small number of casualties In the
v fighting v on July II. It la esUmated
that not less than 1.000000 shots were
iflred in all. . '
- ? Many foreigners who saw the virtually
. t bloodless battle which reeulted In-the
t "'overthrow of General Chang Haun'say
i . v both the monarchical troops and the T-
; puDiican lorcea neia tneir 4inesagaWl
ffi their hlns and shot Into th air. " . '.
Red Cross Co-Operates
; r With Health Officeirs
' j" . (Auoeiattd Prtu Rtport.)
; - WASHINGTON. August U. Further
j-j iplans of the Red Cross for eo-operating
' -wlth public health authorities to safe.
guard th health of civilians In the areas
surrounding national army cantonments.
r announced Friday Include the dispatch of
umia ui iui Dureau oi aamiary eemoa
v wlth full complements' of bacterologuHs
' -.and sanitarians to assist In aatablianlna
(-proper sanitary control adjoining seven
. . army campa
- f - Problem in which the sanitary units of
the Red Cross will particularly aid stty
" i 'and state health officials are Insuring the
v f purity of milk and water supplies for
..the civil population and in cleaning up
-unsanitary places near the oamna which
. might serve as breeding plaoes tor garnuy
i Natural Gat Supply
In Oklahoma It Low
. S OKLAHOMA CTTT. August tl.-JPall
- ' turn of pressure In the Shamrock field;
" coupled with wafg. demand on. the iron
and steel Industry has brought Okla--.;
Jibw Clty.Guthrlc Nonnan. El Rem
and 'several smaller cities face to fac
' llth then greatest natural gas shortage
?ln their experience. Manufacturing In-
- - fstltutlons including th big -.packing
.plants were notified Friday to be pre-
i ' hared Raturflav ta turn out thalv
; Burners so uiat tne suppry -may p COU'
.rrea tor noiuenoiaera. .
Relief from the shortage cannot be ob-
tained before .November 15 when a II-
.'rnll pipe line to the Morrison pool can
e compieieu. . .''.-"
3 Matt al Army;Camp
' Si MiimN mat Krt 1
i FRAMTNGHAM Mass.. August - ILi
vCardlna 0ConneUcame bar Friday to
. telebrate early mas at McGlBnls
wher members of the One Hundred ajiad
Hret infantry are stationed. V:;i.?'.
. ' At the oonolusion of the service the
cardinal spoke to. the men of thelt duty
to America ana oivuisauon in. tne pre-
. ent conflict . v v i.:
. "Our holy father tha pope and 'otrr
. eace loving president are both work-
he said for the y same ' ultimate
n rfm permanMit ppne and their unit
-voi' wjiii Cuu'a l"-ii wiil lure
Ctalrestaa. Placed XTpoa fans Prioo
Basil Am CuoasoBoard An-
" . Bonncea Sdwdnle of -f ' -; .
KEWTORK. August IX The food ad-
mlnlatratlon grata ' oorporatkm on Bop
tambar 4 win begin to bar u dlstrlbuU
the wheat- eroo of the tTnlted State a
the baa prloe fixed Thursday night by
Prealdent TTOaca t a buahel for No
Northern at Chicago." This waa era
dally announoed Friday night at the
beadouartera of the corporation bar.
The oorporatlon'a effeotlve arrangement
with the tnllle of tha United SUtaa wOl
begin Beptember ir-nm atatemenc aays.
but to provide atabU baala to country
elavatora and other buyers bow in doubt
aa to the value of their rurehaaee when
dorhramd at tarminslau ha eonoration
will. nnStantumhar 4. baalB to DOT wheat
at ita various agencieei
The price baaia which no aamnnsxrav
ton expects to maintain In accordance
who. the recommendation of in presi-
dent far tha nerlod of thia eron rear.
will be at seaboard and Interior primary
No. I Narthanw.NO. 1 red winter. H&
hard winter. No. 1 Durum. No 1 bard
white at NeW York. tt.SO: Philadelphia
It.ti; Baltimore $J.2; Buffalo f3.S;
atvestont $3.20; New Orieaas It.M; Chi
cago M.io; St. Louis w.ii; tmiutn i.it;
Minneapoua iui; umana a.u; &aa
The No. i M each of these grades three
a iTitv. sz.io: s
flanta a. anahaJ less.
The No. t of each of these grades atx
cents less. .
The No. 4 of each of those grades ten
cents jesa. .
Mixed wheat fapr eents- less than tha
price of the predominating grade.
ice of the p red oral naunc grade.
Dark hard winter dark Northern sprln
and amber Durum four cents a bushi
nremlum over the baaia trades.
C - - ..J . ana.
white two cents discount under basic
Yellow hard winter and white elub
wheat four cents discount under baalo
Red Durum and red Walla seven eents
unaer oasie graae.
nanuix. tan cents nnaer name sraae.
Iawst andes will be nurchaaad br
sample on basis of relative values.
Purchases will all be on the basis of
government standards of grades of grain.
Grain bought for expert will be paid
for after be in unloaded and warehouse
receipts issued in a puDiio elevator or
In a private elevator where receipts are
issued under - safeguards provided.
Life Term Convict
Uiomttm Pojf fascial.)
ORAPELAND Texas. August It Ed
Gauss one of the two life-term convicts
whom a posse of citizens from this city
and officers of Harris and Houston coun
ties bava been running In this vicinity for
three days was. captured Friday morning
14 miles northeast of this city by two
deputies irom Hams county and uty
uarsnai uupree or urocxett. '
JBrnest Keiiey. Gauss' partner who was
captured near- here Wednesday evenlnx.
s earned to uuntsvme Wednesday
Doers were brousht from Huntsvllle
Wednesday night to aid In the capture of
uauas and were used z noura nut
owing to the fact that Gaus traveled
mostly over dry sand fields the trail was
difficult to follow. v
Tha nartles who caotured Gauss took
htm by surprise and he was unable to
use tne gun witn wnicn ne was armeo.
Tne shoes worn by Gauss When ca
tured were Identified aa shoes of Sandlln
who was recently killed.
The prisoner was rushed to Huntsvllle.
from where officers of Harris county will
secure the release of both men on a bench
Warrant for trial of the men.
Republicans to Fight
War Certificate Bill
WASHINGTON. August 11. Coincident
with the voting of a favorable report by
the waya and meant committee Friday
on the $115M.40 war bond and cer
tificate bill In virtually the form Secre-
tary HeAdoo wrote It republican leaders
In the house announced they would re
new their fight for the creation of a con-
sresslonal war expenditures committee.
The proposed expenditures committee
amendment offered by Representative
Moore of Pennsylvania was ' voted down
alone- nartv lines in committee but sev
eral demot-rats annroved it and repub
lican were hopeful tonight that when K
reacnes tne noor some aemocratic sup-
nart will davnlon.
Republican will seek to amend In the
house a provision of the bill making the
T5S(.9454S0 of bonds authorised con-
vertible at possibly higher interest rates
later and another to permit tne expenai
ture of approximately IIO.OOOrOtM) In float.
Ine the Issues. They voted for these pro
visions today .nut reserved tne right to
oner amenaments later.
The bill will be renorted Saturday and
taken .up for general debate on Thursday.
Preparing for Next
Liberty Loan Issue
(Alfciatid Prtu RPrt.)
WASHINGTON. August II. Th open
lng of th next liberty loan campaign has
been set tentatively by the treasury de
partnsent for October 1. Subscription
books win olose November 1 unless the
tilan la altered. The amount the Inter
est rate the denomination of the bond
and other details will be announced after
congress . disposes of the pending bond
bllL " .
: Indication are that the next offering
.Will approximate I3w0wuv. Whether
It will ne advertised by tne government
through paid newspaper space Is under
consideration but Secretary MoAdoo said
DTiaay pignt tne cost oi aucn an unaer-
taKlng ' would exceed the appropriation
Under the war revenue bill pacsed but
April 17000000 waa made available for
expenses of floating 16000000000 It
bonds and tl.000000600 in short certlf
loateo of indebtedness. . . . j
Much Foodstuff to Go
; 'From Galveston Port
WASHINOTON August 11. Galveston
vrlU be on of the chief loading points of
virtually all movements of foodstuffs
destined for axnort to Europe are dsVert
ed to the gulf and South Atlantic ports
with a war measure
planned by th
gutioa of rail
government to relieve cen-
JLroed and porta in the
In a dispatch on August II It was stated
that New Orleans. Savannah Charleston
and Port Arthur would be made the chief
leaainat points but Galveston was lnad
' Vv" .- v.
BELT01T ' ST0SB BUBHSD.
Qonteata of OlynpU Confeotionury
;V C0mBlctBJW DcatPOYtd. Vtfi
' ' L' 3l iHaatlM at Mftstf ' $
' BEtiTOIt Texaa. August It Tha
bulMlbg on 'Vain wtraat of thia aity -fjo-eupled
by In Oiytnpla oonfeotlonerywas
badlv danuured bvi fir Friday afternoon
at I o'clock. Th content of the building
nrv waath nrooertr
3. hi. Marshall.
. - f . . . .
Tne ouiiaing i -tne
property Or W. A A"n.
o .uv0; iuvuranc
1 . c v ?
SiiCStiteA Tlt Cratheriaf S Eeli
oa Flax in. rront 01 uapttoL
' vlf ITo Other Haoe la l.
j; ?- round.' "
inNNlUPOl aann August
Th Peopled Council of America for-De
mocracy .and Peace win attempt to obtain
ptoteottoaTfor lta proood iiatsonai peace
eoafereae In either Mllwaukeo or Chl-
eago. preferably tha' Utter and. falling.
wtU bring the delegates together in the
WWW V UW WIJ..II v.' .
lngton according it oonmctlng sUte-
ments'by leaders after a conference late
WhlU delegates straggiea In from th
West and special train carrying Eastern
delegates drew toward Chicago leaders
bora inltho movement to hold tha' first
pease oonfereno of national character
sinoe America entered the war struggled
behind bawd doors over tha question
Finally It became known reservations
on an o'clock train for Chicago bad been
made for 15 of the delegates here and that
others would ' go -later Friday night
There are re hints that some might stop at
Milwaukee to look over the situation. A
few clerk will conduct the temporary
headauartera ilere until all Western dele
gates have arrived and been directed
'indignant leaders Friday demanded
their "constitutional right a."
-. Mr. Lochner said he had telegraphed
delesates to assemble In Washington and
that unless a suitable meeting place could
be found they would "assemble on the
plaza in front of the capltol."
Previously he said that the meeting
undoubtedly would bo held in Milwaukee.
Several other organizers influenced it
was said. Jy advices from Milwaukee that
a speaoe conference! there undoubtedly
would result In mob violence stood out
strongly In favor of making Chicago the
When plans had apparently reached
hopeless snarl word came that Thomas
Van Lear socialist! mayor was ready to
meet with the council members. In
threes and fours they slipped from council
Headquarters in a small hotel
' while the conference proceeded Incom-
ing delegates at headauartera protested
against "ridiculous procrastination" of
leaders in cnooslng a convention city "be
cause oi annoyances oi petty civu autnor
Much excitement nrevailed when the
announcement finally was made that they
wuuiu proceeo eastwsra noay nignt
clothes were hurriedly packed and trunk
and piles of literature printed in several
languages cnocxeu into tne spare .cor
Mr. Lochner. closely cuarded br hla
several assistants evaded newspaper men
aiter tne conference merely sending word
that -there was nothing to add to his pre-
vious sratement. that the convention
wouia oe nem.
(Atieciaitd Prtu RttarWi
CHICAGO August IL There is no such
organization as the People's Conference
of America for Democracy and - Peace
(that Is the name given the purported or
sanitation which was refused a meeting
place by the governor of Minnesota) ac
cording to John Cohan of New York city.
a member of the Kastem delegation to a
pacifist meeting which Louts P. lochner
baa been endeavoring to arrange. In 'the
NerthwesU' - " . ' :
sir. Cohen made this statement ml aft
Informal meeting of the Eastern delega
tion which arrived Here Friday night.
It must be remembered. Mr. uatteu
said "that thus far there is no such or
ganisation as. the People's Council of
America for Democracy and Peace. There
Is only an' organisation committee
which we are a part.
The second part of tna days develop
ment waa that so far as the Eastern dele
gation waa concerned no place of meet'
Ins- bad been determined upoBaesnlt
statement credited to Morris HUlaulat
New rork that the meeting would be
held at Milwaukee on Bunday. The meet
ing here adjourned .until I o'clock Satur
day momlnx. when It was said Mr. -Loch
ner would be present and consideration
of plans for the future resumed.
The foregoing information was ..given
out by Miss Crystal Eastman of New
York and concurred In by A. w. lacker.
Winter Russell Llndley- Gordon and
Frederick W. Keasbey. - According
Miss Eastman this quintet spoke for nine
other members of the organizing com
mittee as well as themselves. So far aa
could be warned there is no -outer organ'
lied delegation beaded this way..
The contingent from the Eaa arrived
tired and hunary. shortly after- nlahtfalL
During th trip they first heard that they
were to meet at Minneapolis. - This was
followed by a report that they war to
go no Fargo N. v. The Fargo rumor was
dissipated by another telegram' that they
were to so to Milwaukee. At Elkhart.
Ind. Friday .afternoon they learned that
Milwaukee waa a matter of doubt. The
delegation arrived here as much at-sea
with resVrd to their destination a th
Denied Germani Are -Financing
(Auociatii Pren Report.)
CLEVELAND August il.-The special
train carrying about 100 Eastern dele
gates to the convention of the Peoples'
Council of America for Democracy and
Peace "somewhere" in tha west"
reached here early Friday morning and
left at :M a. m. -.'.
Linley V. G. Gordon of New Tors-
Southern organiser and a member of the
general organisation committee said a
meeting of members of the - executive
committee will be held in Chicago Fit-
day evening to decide where the meeting
will be held after conferring by telephone
with Louis P. Lochner executive secre-
"Reports that thia organisation la -financed
by German golv are absolutely
false." Mr. Gordon said. "Bvery dollar
raised for the support of this movement
has been raised by popular subscription.
It ts our bene to have a permanent bade
advocating peace sit fat continuous ses-
sion In Washington until the close of the
V . " -vr. . -
Want Heeting. 4
Autcitti Prfu Rtf tri.)
MILWAOKBB Wis. August IL Gov
ernor Phlllpp Friday night wired tUrerlff
McMajius that should delegates of 1Mb
People's Peace Council of Amertoa arrive
in Milwaukee' they should bo Informed
that it was bis wish that no meeting be
held. His messagwsaid: . . ;v
"This meeting can not be held without
endangering th Peace and good order of
the city. X ask you to notify the party.
wnicn t understand wiu arnva ny train
that I do not wish tha meeting ta take
place. ; Telephone for Instructions." '
' City and county offlotals took step Fri
day night to guard against-' outbreaks
nouid tne special trains nearing the dl-
egataa arrive her. Sheriff McMaaus- B
holduut all hla denutlsa at tha eouatv lall
and .polio reserve also have fhoea
N0W TOBK. August L Tha American
Alllanc (or Labor and Demoorae anMuig
whose members are headers la the Amerl.
can Federation ot Labor haa' sent e.teler
grant to Governor Jui ia A. A. Burnquit
OI Minneeoi aaKin; ini do rwr'.ir 1
deolnion r- t r - t r c a -
t- nif 1 . 1- i
of the- people's organisation was realised
by the American alliance the members ot
which were ansioua to meet those ot the
council : and 'tight It out faee to face."
The-telegram concluded: "W have noth-
ing tor fear voa open argument it is only
secret .plotting that we fear"
OAKY Ind. August $1. A peace meet-
teg adverUsed to be held under the aus
pices of the people's council did not take
piao Thursday night because James H.
bolsan."irjhief Dromoter. waa taken Into
eua tody.. by' agent- for the department ot
-cumber ot Doeters. which It waa
claimed -violate federal laws were seised
at twjsen noiei. .
Fot Pemit Keetinf.
WASHINOTON. August tl. No street
meetliurs urfder'the auanicee ef the Peo-
pleaJSauneC America (or Democracy
and iWe wul be permitted In the na-
tional' -capital ;The pollee. department
maoe unia announcement mm.
The aatharitiea at the capltol probably
will' permit no assembly In the plasa
therlfV - . i
lUlwankee ICay B
STv" -TOBK. August ll-Th oonfer
eno f the people' council of America (or
demderatfy and' peace win be held ta MU-
; MUd -rreather aid treatment
Dm U mislead Into UUnklng that
your-Catarrh U goiia Tha flrst touch
t winter yeatJrar wul bring It teek
with all tta dlacomiort.
But this f la an.eMoelloht time to
thdrohty elans tha- blood Tf tha
rmv a -ot Catarrh and h hrvr rid
of t:. troublaaoip aprtys and dottchea
II - MUt
r III. r t A;: i: .-4 mm Imk k..r Ak n the tunnr Voka Cuhura Kscords.' IMbi 1
II 1 Thm art Victor sad Vktrofas in great viricty of styles from $10 to $400. ' SU- j .
'Ill 23 1 ' Victor TaDdn; Machino Co Camden N. J. - j
7 g laiaiilssl TI11H11 I"" "-" .. . p ; I
1113; isiiissssi f iamiliiii ns ihrtr mi in Tr"ri "-1 r" '- -t't rT - ir ' n-n "rr i ' 1 Habryr;
1131 yictreaa'' I the KigWlw.s Ties saars of th Vfatar TsMag sisdnae Cempsaf islajiirlng the swjucW afthlg Cewssaj easy. iBjlfeSII '
III rf'M Wajmsagl theur the word VtetsaU apoa aria ttai scosaatloa r aror . . ' '
I Vi ST ether Tasnag Kschlns or heBgrh product Is lhllJlng nl tSSSt " ' ' J '
De Lua angs a famous Trovatore aria
His warm Sympathetic baritone voice makes the "Tempest
of the Heart" a tender passionate outpouring of love. v
' Vletar t4 Seal Kaeord ttUM. Tsiacbri
" . - . .... .
Hawaiian ong by AlmaGluck
famous soprano's host
t Hawaiian record the fascinating "Aloha Oe." A song of
Victor Sad teal Kecerd
Paderewski plays his "Minuet'
A truly.audiorUative interpretatiorof this dainty scintillating
piaho solo which has charmed the whole world.
Vktor Sed Seal Record 74US. TwelTiaca SLS0. '
Two characteristic numbers by jolly Marie Cahill ;
Tairifling records by Billy Sunday Chorus of 2500 voices
The American and French national anthems on one record
Brisk Timely War Songi
Rollicking Dance Rccordi
Cluldrcn'a Songs and Stories
sssWthssf Bw Vktor Rosrds todty at any Victor dalars. He will gladly giv you a
dcriptire fist and play any musk you wish to hear. Ask to hear the Saragcr Voka Culture
Tbttc ait Victor gad Vktrofai in great variety of styles from $10 to $400.
1 . o..nA i - - nMnMii i
hr Friday niatit bv llorriw. Hlllaulstx
member of the council's organising com
CHICAGO August II. The peace con-
ference delegatea from the East in search
of a meeting place arrived here Friday
night. They did not know where they
were coins: from here and appointed a
committee to determine the question. The
committee went to a nearoy noiei wnue
the delegatea remained on the train. They
were met by a handful of sympathisers at
th station. There was no demonstration.
State's Fiscal Year
AUSTIN. Texaa August II. Saturday
js the first of the Btate's new fiscal year
when appropriations mad by th thirty-
fifth legislature regular and first and
second called sessions aggregating H.-
t84M will become available. Tfil in-
cludes th first year of the University of
Texas appropriation amounting to 1819-.-461.
it la practically oertain that th
Bute will be on a deficiency basis by next
spring. . s -
TstlriWflr t nvantntv of
a " - " - j
Nation $ rooa duppiy
(Auocitt'ti Prtu Rtptrt.)
WASHINGTON. August II. A volun-
teer army mad up of 10000 American
housewives. J 50000 merchants nd 15.000
farmers s engaged In taking anln
vantory of th nation's food suppll. Tbey
are taking stock of th food thy have
on hand. In the pantry and preserve dose
To Treat Yont: Catarrh
tWrehea out tha gems ei Catarrh
which infest your blood and chases
them entirely out ot your ayawsa. It
la by far tha moat aaUsTactory treat-
ment tor the disease because It
reaches down to 1U very root and
gets at tha causa Write today 'for
full laforaaUoov and. expert .medical
advice regarding. 4h treatment ot
your own. case Take adrantase of
1 hla hance toflay. .. Addr"s -fc'wtrt
Specie c - t.Qf:u' Cx
of admirers will welcome
74SM Twerrenek tUB
4 Stirring Band Marches
16 of the Latest Popular Song Hitst
2 Collections of "Songs of the Past"
mi th hlvM ftTMl under in. counter in
warehouse and grain elevators and .in
tuirnM .nil ttln. An th farm.
From th quantities reported by these
the bureau of markets will estimate the
total food stocks of the nation. In addi-
tion the housewives- are going to give a
record of their food needs for the subse-
nuant wMk: another Inventory WtU be
made after the crop are all In and these ;
figures will .form the basis Of subse-
queni rooa regulation ana omramuw
Dallas Man's Patent
WtuAon Port Social.)
DALLAS. Texas. August II. County
Judge Quentln D. Corley known aa the
"armless wonder" because of the many
thlnga he can do. even though he has
no arms was notified Friday that he
had been given a patent in England (or
his artificial arms.
56 Counties Reported
Majority of 8000
AUSTIN. Texas August II. Returns
from IS counties have been so far received
by the secretary or state's department
from th special election held en August
1 have bpened a: LOAN OFFICE AT 507
TRAVIS STREET; ; I wffl loan money on ;
anything of yal.ue making a specialty Vof';
Diamond LtwisV All lbara private
trndesoKatccl sAlso Jo expert wtehi and
' :WPfl- fr fLM. CAWTHQII. '
II on the -proposed' amendment to the
constitution providing for the creation of
irrigation and conservation districts m '
Texas. The total number ofNrotes so Jar
received shows tha amendment haa-Te- '
eeived tO.ttl for and 11425 galnt'the
amendment. Counties have until Septem- ?
ber l in which to file the returns a
tha Stata alaetlan noard convenes on
October 1 to canvass the returns. This .'
board is composed of th. governor secre-:
tary of state and attorney general. ? (
Hearst WmW Run ' r
for Mayor of N. Ye
AuotifirrottRttort ) -
NEW YORK August II. WltllafV
Hearswlll not be a candldat for mayor
of New Tork at th coming 'election. His a
declination to allow hla name to appear
h haunt at the comlnr nrlmariea '
riled with the board of elections Friday.
the Wast da under the law for taking this .
action. Mr. Hearsi had been designated
by petition for the nomination on the
democratic ticket1' . .
-. ' ' nntm :
Cotton Gin Burned. "
LOCKHART. Texas. August It The
oottoa gin at Hauand. west of Lockhaft. -t
. . & .... . i :
nurnea Taursaay mini mm v.
I?" sfA B i j 17 M I sf SRI P a
EfllH IHIIYI llfV-V
4t w -' r vt ' "
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The Houston Post. (Houston, Tex.), Vol. 33, No. 150, Ed. 1 Saturday, September 1, 1917, newspaper, September 1, 1917; Houston, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth609813/m1/3/: accessed December 12, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; .