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mee sem has cease eto ame a the 4..e Oft sn Leeae 4-. c-mpawts rese4 the smase mie.t a Los"&e WM's ebb DRINK eset hael Delicious andrfresh-l Kas "p It In your k box. EveryDay .v="A Sewmt fe 20 Pam. Ave. N.W. BLACKHAWK DLINK Doeiie~ enaine ce o. Ao so ttat e ry n Pt ro :npt e eie - LWWK C M.fbf Cseia VsarATTLESNAE .P36. 2t1. .l T een orvEth 4496 Ru ire 35% to Nut Si yl $10.75 Per Ton frit lv, ormi nfes CoJ ry 36weeted. I.oe ai Tedhpe Nweora 44ai No~ Required in iffyw r ictions, and hietcool. densuhaeerfuitdssr Srich it raloneru ise. 'Jiffy-Jell caoms aready articia. ITr coenscd frudith iemn orquidapermidn Simpy add bilhin fruit, for muc rietions,-judceti coon dene yo fhavor achui dessert. Nri-htynereel-frt espse. atifeiad Teyear Connsed frui j0ces forliquidspor, ihn btthes Trems iin echl ofcka elipcae.Sn. Thyor rhe Sin ofrit, fnd d end to flor ah desse, rt. Ne-the doon. o, e. ate- P20 years wintinnadl a .x Hard 'Good Mixi Avowed (Ceatlased from Virm Page) hit right ad left with little reard as to where the blow@ 1al1.' Whoa bahed tate a erier. as mest 8s0t politiisans somesmes are, and a show down Is is order, the Ohio govOeIr has maat d his fighting ab"lI beyond the ordinary. Raving served two tr. In C111S , C was OSleetd goverser Ot O110and at eo began Agting f oeastruetive and progressive legl tion. me demanded that the logisla ture ps ty-si progressive mess ures Oesering a wide range of legis lotion. One highly revolutienary measure was the establishment of workmnl's empensation. equal pay for men A" w4mea alike. It was bitterly Op posed by many large busiess lUiP ets and partioularly by liabilitY i sursace oompanies. But. beked by the goverser, it weal through 4 ines has beceme a model of logisla ties in otlor states. I nidentally. it made Governor on sold with labor. Another law. re makiag the tinlag systqm and de6a1 away with the old eleetive asesore failed to please certain classes., and Governor Ce was defeated fot to eleetion. VINDIOAse my an-MLAeION. Two years later came his vindica tion with his return to the guberna torial chair, which he has since 0o cupied. Under the Cox administra tion. besides many progressive and reconstructive measures being passed. the prisen system of Ohio has been revised along humanitarian lines, and in this connection, whenever a plea In made for clemency, the governor makes it an invariable practice to "e a prisoner before he grants a pardon. As a "war governor." Cox took the initiative in orgalsiig the maa power and the money-power of his State. In stimulating the produceI a of foodstuffs, he brought about e establishment of a farm tractor adhool at Columbus that was the means of Increasing agricultural pro duction despite the shortage of labt. i Back In his early days of suoese, Governor Cox bought the DayI$5 Oaily News and built up * a lidVe money-making newspaper. He oue seeded so well with his at venturp that he purchased the Springlild Press-Republican, now the NeWs, and Organised the News League of Ohio. Under his management these proper ties have developed in prosperity ua til his income from them is very large, OWNS XTUNSIVE ESTATM, Governor Cox owns a home and en tensive estate, known as Trail's Ad. on the outskirts of Dayton. Recently he purchased the old homestead where he was born. He has restored the old home much to the appearance it had when he was a boy and has established a model steak farm on the place. Outdoor life has a strong appeal for Governor Cox. Horseback riding. and golf are his favorite pastimes. He is a bogey golfer, It Is said. Ones every year he puts aside the affairs of State and takes to the Woods In company with his son. a*,sponds sev eral weeks roughing it in the Great North woods. His tolerant views o ,be prohibi tion difficulty are weU'town to he thoroughly democratt.Si "nlciple. It is a matter of poli deerd that Governor Cox was in favo+of leaving the enforcement of the constitutional Jell Fruit Desserts Mix in fresh fruit if you wish, but Jiffy-Jell itself has fruit essence in abundance. To make salad jell, use liae-fruit flavor, tart and green. Use mint for mlht-jeil to be served with meats. These are delicious summer dainties, and the sugar is already there. IS FlnAvts lna Glm A seuls i eash rPmk ame e. ipoon au L~tstoeUAA Rogers & Son AA silverptate, gisg rrtsng. Send twos tradematti we will offer you balance of the set. mmmnmmmaemomneeaeen uema er. Cut out " on the front b* i* 4e fan~ at. - ..Kt- el and 10e for e.ste a wc I alnlaum ...Jlgy-Cupes L Used p. lee for speen. Fighter, W' and An Politician amendmeat egai prehi~lies te thedi or" his bioads this reord is a" oM r eass tor b"s totae eat %m the it p - added by thttIs no mt *air this nonl4tat .:1"Io the g own'sev political tli the Demeratlie &ry--but by many mon of all ether political ftatl. .. early tred .f Ohio toward progresive thought i goverent ad the enliveamg of activity alsns the" Is broug t to the trout is Congressional po111itis Jales M. Ces. who espoused these priaciples from his Sret appearanee in public life. The same aslicaties which made Mr. Cox a successful business man by his own edhrt ad from which he achieved a goed oed fortune. made him a Co smsa. regarded as ex eeptionally elost. and governor of a Sominally Republiea" pate. LOD PUOmMCSEVE MOV. Ue Arst bease a Candidate for governor as the leader of the pro greesive movement. which demanded changes in the State Constitutien. As a propeent of these Changes he took the fold on behalf of the pro posed amendment and was called by the Democratic party into its coun Clt and made its candi4ate for gov arnor. Suecessful in the following election, be continued the work he had mapped out in his original cam paign and obtained the passage and enactment of laws which placed the constitution in Its new form in full effect. However, before all of the changes in contemplation could be assimilated. a political contest developed, and in the turmoil of the following election Governor Cox was defeated for re election. Undismayed by this sudden shock to his political. ambitioss, the former governor braved the storm and again became a Candidate is the aest guber natorial race. In this eleition he was successful and served the State as its leader in the numerous activi ties during the war. Again in the face of a pollteal re versal of opinion which sent a tidal wave acros the State. Governor Cox was elected for a third ters by an overwhelming majority when every other candidate on the Democratic ticket was defeated. In this Coan neoction it may be stated that no other governor has served three terms in the State of Ohio save Rutherford I. Hayes. who left his third term as gev ernor to become President of the United Staten . During the turmvoils preceding the war, when industrial unrest was so prevalent in States where large manufacturing interests were cen tered, Governor Cox displayed hin ability as a leader of his constituency In mneeting the situation. This same leadership was carried on during the period of the war and has mince come through the reconstruction, with all its attendant disorders, with domestic peace and without at any time resort ing to forse. WTARMUII AS SCHOOL T3ACHER. James M'ddleton Cox started hib active career as a school teacher in district No. I In Wayne townsh!p, -stler county, where he had easl1rr attended school. His evenings were spout in the printing offices of the oia publications. and a few years later he was accepted as a reporter on the staf of the Cincinnati En quirer. The next ten years were de voted to active newspaper work in The se is 0 Set of Six Individual Dessert Molds Assorted style. of alumnum. The sir will hold a full package of Jify-Jell. Send us six@ trade-marks ad we will mall you the set of six, valued at 60 cents. ,Jiffy-Cup For besoring An aluminum half-pint cup. Fill twice with boiling water, as per directions, to dissolve one pack age fify-Jell. Use as a standard og a ay recipe. Sead tw @ trade-marks for ======-----.----....==-1 eme..e c.e MAIL wIse ...-. trade-mara for ml the gifts I check at side. aumost every capacity of that news paper. In public life. Governor Cox was always regarded as a progressive, and many of the laws now on the statute books of his home State which bear this progressive trend were sponsored by him both as Congressman and governor. Among these laws for which the governor assumes responsibility are: AL model workman's oompensation act; a child labor law that has been copied by several other States: a mother's pension system; the initiative and referendum; a scientific budget; a prison farm providing healthy occu pation for convicts; elimination of sweatshops; a blue sky law to pro tect Ohio investors; consolidation of useless bureaus; time limit on stor age of food products and to check profiteering; extension of a good roads system by main market and in ter-county roads. School men in Ohio are quoted as saying that the Ohio school code of today will live as an everlasting monument to the achievements of Governor Cox. Governor Cox has four children. two boys and two girls. HAS 33N MARRED TWICE. Governor Cox has been twice mar ried. By hin first wife, from whom he was divorced many years ago, he has three children. In 1917 he mar rined Miss Margaret Blair of Chi cago, beautiful and wealthy. They have one child. Before his name was presented to the convention, Governor Cox's pub licity agents sent out the following summary of his career as chief execu tive of Ohio: FIRST ELECTED IN 1I First elected governor in 1912 as a result of advocacy of a new pro gressive constitution, which was adopted, he changed the old order of things in Ohio. making government responsive and effectual as well as orderly and efficient. Well planned laws and aggressive administration removed most of the causes of con flict between employers and em playes; doubt and distrust each of the other were eliminated; and directly through his agency these elements were brought together In oommon un derstanding, and for common effort. He has the entire confidence of the business interests, and the genuine affection of the working people. He possesses the particular ability needed at this time for bringing together the representatives of capital who fur nish employment and those who will be ersployed to keqp the wheels of in dustry moving. The great domestic problem of the next four years is to re-establish cdnfidence between capI tal and labor throughout the country. The solution of thIs problem is dem onstrated now in Ohio under the six-year leadership of Governor Cox. In the face of increased cost of government during the war and the loss of several millions of dollars in revenue previously derived from the liquor traffic, Governor Cox kept the fiscal affairs of the State on a solid footing without increasing taxes or invoking a single new source of in come. A modern budget system adopt ed in 1913 made this accomplishment possible, and this system came to be because Governor Cox, when serving on the Appropriations Committee in Congress, saw the need of this fiscal plan in government. Governor Cox met afl the tests of a strenuous war period, manifesting the highest order of leadership in his ability to pick men to efficiently handle the tasks given to them, and work one with the 'other, to a com mon end. In the bitter stress of the war winter when railroads were stag nated and the failure to properly dis tribute coal caused distreys and loss, Governor Con took charge of the sit uation and brought immediate relief in his own State, end pointed the way for relief elsewhere. In the crusade against high living cost, Governor Cox proceeded against and seured conviction of cold stor age operators who were holding food products overtime to keep up prices. When, in the disordered period of reconstruotien, strikee were prevalent throughout the United States, the situation was met in Ohio in a way which directed the attention of the entire country. During the steel strike peace and order were maintained, the right of free speech was not infringed, prop erty damage was prevented, and this without the use of a single soldier. Local public officials were instruct ed that peace and order must be maintained, that rioting inust be pre vented. but that there must be no interference with the right of men to organise and express their grievances nor must there be any interference with the right of any other men to work. To enforce this policy it was nees to.. e meve b= hoe maye== me & ... .V . r. 011111111 1. -N ??-?"...2 "'s..." 'f '"... g~~ft a0ise "agoe. .4 . ,s a.Wet a1 .A,= a beeldi ado 'ra .0 e pe. .o 0ofOOe o.wwur te as aeb" Oestios of Am" damik pe. powe o 8= s. o .. .. . am E @we& *11146 a goo mbmmat~law* the 01111,11411 by- ubatleakF= of aml~~ .e ows. a *U515 iainua hlisd is a 9as.. a .we ae all M ashe soU@ 46 "a a wer of -to ______M, s kp s ss "111a th w Obit te. ..i h" w..er ho..am" " aeiltr tot kidt&the.~ ovotr . t alw. ote. as mekmia .ls to pMVMO asaduume L w" fne A s*etor wiMst911 foud hi w~b- Provisio for of~sl the ago" o5fee to" sad pmsump W6 Ot~aar.4her @too" out soed a8M. a" famese wo 90, oatIi iso .. estea =41:100 te&he bfteUla to ft NNW&a ows t....a....ssa. N Y u Hae a' fae"assto o d al~ SOGNMesadIWs WO&M 610 late05Me t........he.e.s. .,.. , hio. Pima to~t~ utiliti(es. ie The tWl Of the War sMd th lure Of A sto114Wod0m.je o Q nF~ "uhe .tt m' ..w.l... . It's Your JWn Fult ebs eity was 4oplotlmg, tami labor. epe.os with % era r.so. To mosS this sood Gvernor cs artm bring all private b..k. - ranged ter a large Ppuobs of t5 U%& r 5as upervieo 00ltoso tore through pI a Wi caues.se Seatsexspenditure oa a budget no.ue~ b a meshing of fmnes. at the 11t4,11 &M to eda ast of geverafteat ad capital &Md semdvotod a ttinsosss taxatles. hp .chool .nder the supe"Moe of z .- A blu.-s.y aet to s-e-ra P.opo. . porte., so that within two wooe eivestawt &"S protest against f ree#mSud n tim mere tharn 4001 trastoa W tolat s.Our0Dlyi put late .s. .ithi. the *aa "a"d ," etead of a shortage of labor LtABO e3l3 LatalW O. si in# Oeage ad caop prsdut. the A sepulery werueWe ests- -- you measst I. whikh the shortage vs,.to, . law, admittedly the best It met htuqt.y I.creps.d the. - large the urnion nh which har 'aen s - .rL A. perent"&. espted as tha usoden by other prao sou give states.f MACKSID NNW CONMIFTSW. A State Imnutrial commission with mv With the &&option ef the new sea- poers to bandle all questions a4 .ttuto I Ohio. which was ad- fecting capital ad labor. with a State Sll voestd by Governor Cox. sad his mediator fa the keystone. o yru hove ieneeond O. ohe t e pad. * mmov a .w slolem coincident therewith. there Complete survey of oseupatloual low today. Let so ezantlas Your guang OWd -t"s=6 sioa RM4 was chsen 0 legislature dominated diseases with recommendationes few ir pan oditom It 7es hav a tosthach., so time shoul by his ov ~ Party. i. his "Cost health and J .cupational Isrna-o. term of offilce he was agals gives Fall switching crew In all railroad le A todiid Is.m. aaln fsrmsptbe o a Demoratl legislature. so that the yards. 4 t t . progresulvT lawh o the first admin- Strengthening the U" in the nte Shop . ijes were refined a needs were of railroad osfty applianes. d o a N M DrST m eFa. by the second. In his third A full-crew law. rM being the only Democrat elected Icreased facilities for mine In- OPP$2.0 W0ovmsb' Be & 1or 55.....$ 1a. 0 d0 am to 8 rA on the State ticket. he found himself sPector Operation. WSaday. Vr to 1. orese m... .. K. 75Wc Pow Dispy f e big ~%hb.A ~~ImelONw New SuPri ne V1erglr $ 5 r Doeticrnted Vow" K C4mst RetVlw7 MT'm. ~ei~ k11 Domsti Prnte Vies a sbiEe regularly 59c, o. ----.-------0 The Linen Shop Annual Clearance Sale of FeieColorea Imported and Domestic Dress Fabrics at the Following Greatly Reduced Prices: Exclusive Designs and Colorings of Finest 38-inch Vole. Imported Printed and Woven Voile., regularly $2.00, 0.. fo. 000$1,00 Imported Printed and Wovexi Voiles, regularly $1.50. fOr...e .- o * 75c Imported Printed Voile. regularly $1.25. for. -.. - .0. 0.. . 000621/2c Domestic Printed Voiles, regularly 85c, for................2. 542Ac Domestic Printed Voiles, rellularly 75c, far.a..e...-.e..e.a-a.m.Po.e3 7/2 Domestic Printed Voiles, regularly 59c, for... o. t &e " , .30c Domestic Printed Voile. regutlarly 500. for. A......m 0... .w0s"25C Permeant-Gnish Plain Colored Organdie, 36-inch; wanted sades, crisp weave. Regularly $1.35, for 85c yard. Genuine St. Gall Embroidered Dotted Swiss; white with colored 'dots; plain grounds with white dots. Regularly $3.00, $2.50 and $2.25, for $2.25, $2.00 and $1.75 yard. Genuine' "Non Krush," "Royal Irish" and other fne Pure Linen Skirtings in the wanted plain colors; also Sheer Handkerchief Linen in the best shades. Regularly $3.00, $2.75, $2.50, $2.25 and $2.00 yard, for $2.25, $2.20, $1.95, $1.75 and $1.35 yard. "Peter Pan," our exclusive plain colored fne zephyr cloth; 36-inch in best colors. Regularly $1.00, for 75c. Plain Pink Checked Lingerie Dimity-12-yard pieces. Regularly $10.25, for $7.75 piece. "Indian Head," the popular white fabric. 34 inches wide, reduced to 40c yard; 44 inches wide, educed to 55c. - Fine White Dress Voll-hifon ?nish, sheer weave-wide taped edge; 38 inches wide. Regularly 59c, for 31e yard. Clearance of Summer Rugs Gras. Rugs Gras. and Fiber Runners An.x....en......rtm.....f de.ign....d eol- a,,ana e... 9x12, $14.35 -24 inches wide, 95o 8x10, $12.75 30 inches wide, $1.20 6x9, $8.25 36 inches wide, $1.40 4%/g7%/, $3.85 3o1o, 1.0 -Grass Runners 30 inches wide. 85c Fiber Rugs .5. 36n.hes wide, $1.7 Good quality rugs in a variety of Gren, Blue54nhewi,$17 and Tan colorings. - 7 inche wide, $2.15 30x60, $1.85 108 inches wide, $3.25 316, $2.45 4z7, $5.50 Solid Red Cedar Chest, larg. ese; rounded 6x,$9.50 corners; Just proof construction; equipped with 8.3x10.6, $12.45 lock and key, $38.50. 9x12, $13.75 12x15, $24.50 ,Sample line of Fine Baby Carriages and Go. Double-size Lawn Swing; heavy frame. Price, Carts--only eine of a kind-in 6ne reed and aber, $9.50. decorated and natural colors. An opportunity to Special Camp Hammock, $5.00. secure a high-grade carriage or go-cart at a smali Special Khaki-colored Porch Hammocks, equip. cost. Price of carriages range from $25.00 up. ped with mattress and chains, $16.50. Pre of go-carts range from $7.50 up.