Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 23, 1906)
THE OMAHA' DAILY BEE: - THURSDAY, AUOUST 23, 190ft
TeUphon Douglas 618. - - Bm, Aug. 21. 1101.
Women's: R,eady-to-Wcar Garments.
' . . THE NEW AUTUMN SUITS ARE HERE IN ABUNDANCE.
.'. Every rtay adds to this rollcction of woman's ready-for-service apparel, and every day sees
jncreaairg inroads made into assortments by careful buyers, who recognize this as the quality
store and approve of its moderate prices. Extra shipments the past few days have repaired
the breaks incident to a larg9 early business.
Mot prominent motif thl fashion snow
ar th norfolk, eton. prtno chap and
th short-fitted suit. Long, looae wagger
coat In -fashion' newest styles. Nw
Uc waists, new net waists and the popu
lar plaid allk walata. all modestly prlcad.
Ask to see our .all allk petticoat, ape
daily priced at 88.00. '
Miss Steenstrnp Expert
I in- charge of our embroidery , class.
Coma and learrf th new tltche", (no
charge for Inatructlon.) Claaa meeta every
day from I to 4:30 p. m. Materials must
be purchased here.
Tko Special Good Values in
Children's Hosiery, Econ
Mlasca'. fine ribbed . black cotton hose,
double BOlea, heela and toea, 15c per pair.
Boya' "Neetftf- hose, black cotton, lxl,
ribbed, double knees, .heel and toea, 15c
per, pair, - ,
candidate was never so striking as when
they apok from the platform following one
another. Mr. Brown, was cocky and sopno
morlo with schoolboy effervescence, while
Mr. Rosewater was earnest and Impressive
Vand caught the spirit of the crowd much
, "ft Mr. Rosewater haa had a chance to
make his speech before Instead of after
the ballot I believe he Instead of Brown
would' have been nominated," declared on
of the Brown delegates. ...
v"Mr. Rosewater' speech raised him higher
In th estimation of those who heard him
than he had ever been before," aald snootier-
delegate. "He ha mora friend
throughout Nebraska today who wpuld
Ilk to see him occtfpy ft high position for
th credit of the stata, than any other
"There la no Question 'but that he I far
th ablest man of th two," chimed In' an
other Brown delegate; ' "but w want a
younger man for our aerator."
It la heedlea to s'y trial the' Douglas del
egation, which ' had made such strenuous
efforts and thought "they , had victory al
most within their grasp, felt the failure' to
secure th nomination , of Mr. Roaewater
keenly. Many of them left th hall In die-
gust and refused to tetufn, and moat of
them loat interest In the aubseauent pro
heldoa Takes . Well.
ItUiad been plain all along that the uc-
isslof Brown for senator meant the suc
cess I o. Sheldon , for governor. In fact,
BheJdoi had more strength than Brown in
tlielconventlon, aad piled up a higher vpt
on Ihla ' flaclslv second, ballot. '.Sheldon's
addles t,o the delegate after hi nomina
tion! struck a. sympathetic, chord. .' He 1n
ItklaCd that K had jiiade h'cCpWrfe ort'om
blnaftlon or sntdafttilig that in any way
compromised, thv dMsoharge of his duties in
tha fofrloe When 'elected, and that he' would
go Into the executive pension with jio
trlnV tl4 hlm,.promslng a! square Heal
administration. '.: .'.". ... '..-."
Jl happy Incident of th Sheldon nomina
tion waa th preseno of .hit wife, watch
ing the ballot closely from the gallery and
her descent afterward to the floor to con
gratulate her husband, and to receive con
Ju Iga Hopewell's apeech of acceptance of
the lieutenant governorship nomination
she? ed th kind, of a .man he is and satis
fied th delegate that they made no mis
take In. tbair choice should b by any con
tingency be caUsd .to nil the first executive
offlc. ... V , - fij t.
When It came to th selection of rail
way commissioner It wa suggested that
Douglas, county ought to be .represented,
Inasmuch as its commercial Interests, would
be affected by much of t,h bualneaa before
the commission. Some .of the candidate
already on th ticket were willing to have
this place conoeded to . Douglas county .
without a' contest but Lancaster waa -so
fearful that It might 'to Wlnnett that
It Insisted on having them all' made on
roll call. Robert Cowell, who had been
prevailed upon to allow the use of hi
nam, wa chosen Anally, but not until
tha teenrrd ballot, and the 4hlrd ballot waa
required .-f of th third man, J. A. William
of PlercJ), who Just Cot hi reward at th
( expense of Caldwell and Harmon.
pi The convention got bloodthirsty after
, disposing of railroad, commissioner and
I threw Secretary of State Oalusha over
th transom and selected Qeorge A. Junkln
)of Gosper In his place. ' Thla occurred on
rh seeond ballot after ' tie on the first.
J. Brtaa ef Boon wak named for treas
urer, defeating BUtS Oood, R. . Rv Kyd.
JJj. K.'" Steel and Bottwell of Thayer.. J.
aij, McBrteiy fof state MBHntendent, and
'. TV Thompton.' fef attorney general,
pem by Kclainatloni . a did B. M. Bearle,
Wft for aiudttoi1. Donglu - county proposed
Bwty the flea.H andf Tttompeon action. Hoar
daylati tried lo mah Eaton through on
howtband wagon, but wa unabt to land hi
agaa. But bn roll call ' wa aufflclent to
been" fh4 Dodge county man the nomination.
In opponents were J. O. Wilson of Barpy
rid'RDert Lyan of Boyd.
Ttye convention voted ta allow the candl
I rfaAes to select IBcers of tha stat com-
: tu4ttl:e. . ' -: if
. ' ';." ilea la Oppressive. -
- . .... - '
TU aonvant'sa i roved to b warm In
mora aenses Lhao. eaa, . Th beat waa al
most ' artrpowertng. Both Aaor and gal
Writ wer packed to their capacity. Th
UokU bad been In suoh demand that lb
spectators crowded In as soon as th door
wer bpea t mah' tor of getting seats,
aad th stag , was likewise occupied by
party fnotable. Th Acquleacfnc In the
ooaUnuano of Chairman Andrew through
th ermannt organisation, which had
baeti yUrtJed by lb Brown-flheldon peo
ple In th morntntv rather ban tak a
chanc of a- teat vol , cleared .th deck
cnaldfaMy, Ctiatrman Andrew' speech
wa xvil delWereJ arut cordially -received,
juid hia- trtbui to. rresldent Raoarlt and
aulogy'of : president-veiUnley Uclted re
pouslw pu1ase.-Th n thing against
tUa apeach wat Its length. ' It would hav
beea bitter appreciated had It been ahorter
' erK at eea delired under more wintry
title, " i. ; . ... : v i . -;Tk,-adoption
bvfor any voting took
lae. of a .rule from Douglas county, put
ting , force the praatic of the national
convention. ' requiring announoewent of. a
vpta, on roll call without change until h
ux-eding ballot, produced tuunedlaM n
awlif ; It was .Intended to. aad did, prevent
l"M eoalualon n4 stampeding lackleat io
l, tuuiglBtT of vote oace announced.
I.thslka llgur wera heingi tabulated. The
s'L siv.a ruU oalls beraiua a little tsdioua
kai'd tl end. but th '"'i'-acful scene
immn jhii tvaiwuva. ausu ute vwui ina iriu-ivi tivicciwB. unaer in au.-a in a, 1 auclal wa lavor th nomloa- i tha rallroaa rat bill m mailers ui inter
Coming! The. Greatest Sale of
Beautiful Black Dress Silks
Ever Held in Omaha.
Nothing like It haa ever een known In
thla city. To city' people,. aa well aa our
26,000 mall order cuatomera, w are aiming
by thla early announcement to avoid dis
appointing them, as a great many people
will make It a point to be In the city dur
ing this great allk aale.
We are going to aell twenty-five thousand
dollars (J,0M) worth of Haskell black
silks during; this great apecial aale at. ape
clal price Black messallnee. Mack taf
fetas, black penti da ante, black chiffon taf
fetas, black - arm urea, black modem taf
feta. black peau da eygne, etc
A quality of allk that we have sold for
over twenty yenra and everybody that haa
bought them are loud In their praise of
Haskell's sllka. We are now" after those
people who aa yet have not had their at
tention called to these silks, as well aa
many thousand that-are already using
them. Investigate both- the price and
evenings at 5 o'clock, except Saturday at 9:30.
Howard Street, Corner Sixteenth.
waa nullified,, by turmoil and confualon
were effectually prevented.
Platform Made Emphatic.
The platform went through without meet
ing any serious obstacle. It reading by
Chairman Andrews showed that It had been
changed materially from th draft promul
gated by the first resolution committee
and had been made more emphatic In It
antl-rallroad and anti-corporation features.
No one seemed, however, to take excep
tion to It radicalism. It will be noted
that It Include a plank for terminal rail
way taxation. It should be popular In
On of tha Merrick county delegates, who
had failed to Insert a plank drafting Presi
dent Roosevelt for the. 190S presidential
campaign, undertook to get It In by an
appeal on the floor.' Aside from arousing
a amall commotion he accomplished nothing
except to get an explanation from the com
mittee chairman that It was not deemed
advisable, however much 'the ' Idea might
he favored, to put.lt Into the platform at
.his time. .
ROUTINE OF THE CONVENTION
Get Dowa to Bnniaeia Wltheat Any
. (From a Btalf Correspondent)
LINCOLN, Aug. 23. (Special.) George E.
Tobey of Lancaster and Bert C. Minor of
Douglas Were telected Secretaries. Th list
of delegate aa prepared by the secretary
was 'declared to be- the accredited dele
gate of the convention. The temporary
organisation waa made permanent. '
Howard Baldrige moved the adoption of j
rule tr the -national convention fujes,
providing when a candidate receive a
majority of" the vote th -Chairman, shall
ask If the nomination be unanimoua, alao
that when a county casts ita vote It can
not be changed unles there Ja lumerleal
errors. Tha motion carried,"
Chairman Andrews asked ' the pleasur
of th convehtlon' regarding;, platforms.
After a wait H!hshaw' moved' a, committee I
ui savvii rmi apyyiiucu, vue irwm eacn. con
gressional district and one at large. The
motion carried , unanimously. ; Th follow
lng were appointed:' C. B. Anderson, Va
line; Allen - Field. Lancaster; E. J. ' Cor
nlsh, Douglas, K. E. Bumharn, Madlaon;
E. H. Hlnshaw, Jefferson; Dan Nettlaton,
Clay; Clark E. Perkins, Howard.
Tbs convention then proceeded with the
nomination of a senator, th first ballot
resulting: . .... -. ..
Rosewater, 273H; Brown, 401; Currie, 65;
Melklejohn, SI: Milliard, 40ft; Crounse, 46;
Evans, 21, Mickey, 1.
Harlan county refused to vote, the chair
man announcing his county was opposed to
th nomination In -convention. Th an
nouncement was greeted with hlssea from
all over th house. '
Second ballot; Roaewater. 26Sft; Brown,
M, (Jurrle, 40; Crounse, W; Mlilard, 4H;
Melklejohn, 23; Evans, 18. -
Brown gained 6 and Roaewater 15. Harlan
county voted on th ballot. Saundar broke
loose from Instructions and gave Rose
water .1 votes.
Third ballot: Rosewater, 288ft; Brown,
400; Millard, loft; Evans, 28; Melklejohn, Si;
Currie, bl; Crounse, 13, no choice.
Fourth ballot: Brown, 406; Rosewater,
800ft; Melklejohn, 32; Currie, 62; Crounse,
IS; Millard, 41ft; Evans, 17.
Fifth ballot: Rosewater, SOGft; Brown,
407; Currie, 63; Evans, 15; Melklejohn, 21;
Millard, 89ft; Crounse, 10; W. E. Andrew, 1
Sixth Ilauot-Browri, 433; Rosewater, 290ft;
Crounsa, 7; Currie, 46; Metkeljohn, 80; Mil
lard, SOft; Evans. 17.
Baldrige of Omaha moved the nomina
tion be mad unanimous.
. The roll wa called for governor, aa fol
low: First Ballot Sheldon, 402; Weston. SO;
Miles, 83; Steele, 76; Harsh, 26; Rouse, 91;
Wall, 46; Conaway, 88.
Second Ballot Sheldon, 671; Weaton, 87;
Miles. US; liarsh. S; Rouae, 39; Wall. 28.
Immediately after the "convention recon
vened the roll was called for lieutenant
governor, with th following result: Judge
Hopewell of Burt. ' WOi W. W. Toung of
Stanton, 208; Alfred Wllaey of Frontier,
187; A. , V. . Cunningham of Hamilton, SV;
Platform of Nebraska Republicans,
We, - the., republloan delegate f K- beneficent operation of which our. country tlon of tvnlted State senators by stat con
braaaa. in couvenLluu uaambinL aonitratu- lias aroarn both rich and sreat. - Whll veatlon. and wr-nledsa the republicans
late th country upo th splenuld acnieve-
nents Ot our party during it fifty year
01 oisiury uuuer ice teaasranip 01 our tuus-
liioua statesmen, from th Immortal Liu-
coin to the Invincible Ruoseveiu W d-
i-iai-i -u-w vur saiivrcnce in uw princiyir
uunulaied In -th republican national
pu-iionu, n ajso reaiuiur ait mo oou- ueavors id jusuy app.y wie priac!i.-.ca w aecar ouravive unalterably op
trlnes and declarations of our last atat conditions a ther aiat. - posed td th interference of corporation in
platform. w most heartily approve th action . ot uutUlo affair. Realizing the evils, political
v especially commena the ; tfupinng
chai;ter aad undaunted lodrhlp ot ihe-
NO0"'-- H- I with exceeding
prlde thai w conteinpiat the eonildeoo
riMd in him br ti popl. of ur own
.kJ Ji4'1!? h wCOU1,,?41nd:
fi Sa'??- ?i?i! .W.1rl,-.ri!kl- "1,
I. oi,. ,i .m .
l'hnfh fl?) ?L uiAnV ?hi'in?
ifi--.111"- o ?" - '""'
dTraT Tn 7 t..r.i. VnJ iva,f,Ti.
niracx line 01 interest ana aiivaiuag to
th aeoule. which the hav assisted in
framing into wholeaom law. Auioug th
uiosi noteworthy ar:
Th railroad rat bill.
Th 1'auama canal bill.
Th iok ieval cauai ayaUmu .
Th pur food bill.
Th Irrigation bul.
Th employer' liability bill
"Th meat Inspection bill.
, The danatuns alcohoi bill. '
'Tha Oklahoma statehood ImU,
1 be naturalisation bill.
Our country is at paae wills all nations
01 ine eartn ana i experieaoisg on unpar
aUeied season-of senuin ptospeiity. Nvr
bfor Jn our history a a ntlon haa aur
credit been better than It Is today, sloney
is plentiful, tbe wage earner, the farmer
d tn bualnes peopi prosperous, owing
to th wise. Judicious and careful admlnls-
t ration of th laws outed by th reyub-
liana party during its xofiirol of our aa.
t tonal aft air a .
e deciar our unalterani wuc-tanee to
quality of silks to be sold during thla
great aale. Watch dally papers for date
of Bale. Write, telegraph or telephone for
samples at once. All mall orders for Bam
pie will be filled In order In which they
re received. First or&r for sample In
will be the first order fnied, aa soon wb
begin the mailing of (ample.
The New Garment.
"LA GRECQUE" COMBINED DRAWERS
AND CORSET COVER.
This on garment takea th place of the
usual short skirt, drawers and corset
cover, without their disfiguring band or
fullneaa at walat line.
Three garment 1n one.
Lest laundry, mora comfort, coot, chic
and dainty, perfect freedom In any posi
tion, will outwear two ordinary garments,
retaining Ita shape through repeated laun
W will be pleased to show yot thkt new
garment at muslin underwear department
L. P. Ludden of Lancaster, 4. No nomr
natlon. The second ballot tave Hopewell B10,
Toung 268, Wllaey M, Ludden 7 and Cun
ningham 8. Hopewell waa nominated. ,
Th vote on railroad commissioners wa
First Batlot-P. A. Caldwell of Clay, 188;
Parker of Franklin, 41; Dr. Andrewa of
Phelps, S; A. E. Carly, 4. Wlnnett nomi
nated as one of the commlmloners.
Becond Ballot Caldwell, 54; Mortenen,
t3; Badllek, 299; Cowell, 634; Harmon, 188;
Whltmore, 66; William, 812. Cowell nom
inated. Third Ballot Williams, 47; Harmon, 81;
Badllek. 226; Mortenaen, 72. Williams nom
inated for third place on railway commls
alon. For Secretary of State, First Ballot
Oaluaha, 40k; Junkln, 409.
Second Ballot Junkln, 473; Oalusha, 177.
For Treasurer, First Ballot Kyd, 170:
Good, 201ft; Brian.' 863Vi: Bothwell, 66;
Becond Ballot -Brian, 683; Kyd, 169; Oood,
136; Bothwell, 6; Steele, 16. Brian nom
inated. For Land Commissioner, First Ballot
Eaton, l3tt; Wilson, 140; Lynn, 165ft.
J. L. McBrlen was nominated by ac
clamation for superintendent of public In
struction. W. T. Thompson was nominated for at
torney general by acclamation. Thompson
Is the present deputy attorney general
under Norrls Brown. "
E. M. Searle was nominated bjr acclama
tion for auditor.,.-. ,. ;
HARDWARE JWEN PROTEST
Mtsaoarf River Dealers SaiyKaIIwa
Are Discriminating; In Favor of
( KANSAS CITY, Aug. 22-Hardware mer
chants, from Sioux City. Council Bluffs,
Omaha, - Lincoln, St. . 'Joseph', Topeka,
Leavenworth and -Kansas City met , here
today and "prepared a proteat against the
practice of the - railroad' of hauling hard
ware to the Missouri rlvr points In mixed
carload lots. The jobbers say' that the
practice will bring, about the removal of
the' distributing point from Kansas City
to Cleveland,' Pittsburg, Chicago and Buf
falo. BRIGANDAGE NEAR SMYRNA
Americans Advised that It Is Danger
a to Travel In Interior
' of Syria.
WASHINGTON, Aug. 2a. Brigandage ia
so common near Smyrna, Syria, that Amer
ican hav appealed repeatedly to the
American consulate ther for protection
against brigands in th Heroes root field
and tobacco plantation adjoining th city,
and th foreign population I moving Into
th city from suburb because of the fear
that th brigandage, which I visited only
upon Ottoman subjects so far, will be ax
tended to the foreign population.
Americana hav been advised that travel
In the interior 1 unsafe.
MASTER BUTCHERS ELECT
C. Chrlstoffersow of Omaha Elected
Secretary of tbe American
MILWAUKEE, Aug. 22 At a . spirited
session of the convention of tbe L'rKtsd
Master Butcher . of America tonight
Charles O. Debell, St. Louis, wa elected
president; Daniel J. Haley. -Troy, N, Y.,
secretary, and C. Chr4atoffron, Omaha,
The sslectlon of a ' pla'c of meeting for
the next convention w laid over till to
yielding nothing rom - our adherence t
this principle, we believe that phungss'in
scneuuie auouia louow cnaiiMea iu uonui-
tlons. The history of the renublican party
demonstrate that auch revision can safely
io irusieq omjr 10 me fai ij vuku uwu,..,j
believes in protection and earnestly u
our ofliter, both of t..e uatlon autl in tli
nte, in their plendid itoit to. nuui
,Ualit, tor tn peopi against 'vompinug
lru-t. and comluuationa and. all futiua-of
,IAfl tliat all may have a "squar di."
4h aorlou record of the past i th
paHy best pledge for th futur.
W endorse an cominaud tn econemtoal
- aw-nlorcin adinluistraUon aA. th
affair ot th stats under tiav.rnor iohn
cky. During th last six years uii-
,h- ,.DUbiicMii adniinistratlun tha stale
., , V..I....U, K lu.,11 aHll aiwarned! all
nf ii. mi mi m inatitutinns have been ablv
and economically managed and are aua -
talneo ai a raie per oapua umiwu; low.
We bellev that tn unioiy racino ana
Burlington railway companies should have
accepied the valuation placed upon their
property by the ntal Board of tqualisa.
tion ana AJswimeni snu iaiu iur
aa all wnuni and other corporations have
aone. we ipyrwvt m- ihuh wi m. irii
department of this state In its eOoru to
entnrcc the provision of tbe. revenue law
and ecur th payment of taxes, and
pledge our consuiuiea aumortuos our
nearty support In compelling tn railroad
to pay tbelr Just soar of tasalloo at the
same lime and in th sain manner as a
We demand that th next leaislatur en-
act a direct primary law. providing for th
nomination of ail susle. county and disinot
bfneera, including congressman and I'nited
fjtatea aanatora, by direct vol: and unii1
' i. is V u ' Jj """to- , Lincoln with the repilbllcan party behind
sen of Vay. 2: .J. Harmon of Baun-i nlm and tll4 federal .-my In front of him"
ders, IT! Robert Cowell of Douglas 4S; ; Kvery nole ot war B0Unded along the fed
ixrii .rJ t".r,, ? v ? t KUiiVi i r1 ,lnM from -Sumter to Appomattox
a nn"'0' tlV'i nJ.l b ,7 tV WM an antument In support of the Hamil
Ballne. 364 B. Mathewa of Dodge, 17; John .-i..,.kuo . j .
ANDREWS TO THE DELEGATES
Fpwch of Temporary Co tiraan at the
- Bttt kepublhjaa Ctavention.
RESULTS FnOM RtPUBUCAl POLICIES
Growth at the Nattoai, Fifty tear
tiled td Prove the Wlsdosa
of the P.rty that Ma
. , Dominated.
(from a Start -Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, Aug,, , a.-tSpeclal.)-When
Hon. w. Anarewa, auaitor ot me irea-
ury at Washington wa introduced by
Chairman Warhet df the' state republloan :
1 . , . . ' , I
committee this afternoon t the chairman (
of th convention he wa greeted by a ;
great burst ot applause.- As toon aa per
ml t ted sMr.',: 'Andrews' .addressed the con
I appreciate th honor. ot presiding over
your temporary organltaUen. . Aa we hav
assembled- for the couslderatlon of puhllo
business U I fitting that-we tske our bear
ings, at least briefly, with respect to re
publican poiiclea and their intluenc upon
tne affair of th country. - -
This yeir" i the.gldn Anniversary of
the htjipy . union "between true republl
cahlsni JLnd genuine anierlcarusm. . Fifty
yeare tfb wf- mud Qdr .first national cam
paign uftfler the leadership "of the famous
pathfinder,' John C. Fremont.
A h riadj-wlth' th aid of a field com
pass, formerly grossed ,th - wentern plains,
penetrated' the forests, - scaled the moun
tains and tdded California and the Uomn
Oat to th public domain, wo, in 18S6, with
th aid 'of 'republican otntass, he resur
veyed th realm at civil rt-rhts under the
national constitution and, in the name of
hia partly, announced. the -doctrine of th
"non-exienaion " of -hninan anavery.
Although that Campaign mi unsuccessful
the doctrine of ','noB-entenslon ' was re
arllrmed in -our -otionali platform of IfWO
and expanded Into the emancipation proc
lamation in -., liKU- under, the leadership
of Abraham Lincoln, th world's greatest
commoner. Thus,, for the first time In
our history., we wer able to say. truth
fully "this I the land, of the free" as well
as "the home of the brave," for republi
canism had then given" us a "hand with
out a chain" and a "hag without a stain."
But that great content revealed another
radical difference 'between republicanism
and democracy, namely: Centralization va.
decentralisation of federal power; national
aoverelgmy va. elates :' rights; perpetual
union va. aecesglorr; pence va. war.
wot tne scene: There stood Abraham
tlon, national sovereignty, perpetual union.
while every note of war sounded along
the confederate lines was an argument in
favor of the Jeffersonian democratic doc
trine of decentralisation, states rights, se
When Grant ' had executed th command
"onward to . Richmond,'- those opposing
doctrines met In final Struggle amidst the
roar of cannon -and the leaden hail of
battle. -,In the surrender of Lee, decentral
ization, state rights, soceaslon were burled
In th grave of the rebellion and above
them thepe seemed to appear a ban
ner with the Inscriptions centralisation,
national sovereignty, perpetual union, "our
country, our whole country and nothing but
our country," cn union, one constitution,
one flag. . That was republicanism trium
phant. Under ,its sway Lincoln, Grant
and "the boys in blue" brought back
the wandering stars of the American con
stellation; rechrlsiriied, them In the blood of
fallen comrades and placed them perma
nently In tntetr Constitutional orbits to
shltia with increasing lustre forever among
th other ' atataaofj the American Union.
Those great "events 'jul the financial and
Industrial - policies' 'of -our party to tho
severest tests. " Th-' democracy had be
queathed to -ua -s' divided country, a de
pleted treasury, an IWistaMe currency;-a
depreciated' - public "credit?- commerouti
paralysis,! Mli eiWe,' devastation and
grief of th civil' wnnf 'unaer, ,ucn cir.
cumstances- tiO-oU the 'Intricate
tenia m uie nation 1)8 soivea in Keeping
With the interests bf'th people. History
answers Knd'. her wJVb runs may rad. ' -.-
Comiara, the aatlunal ,hJ-.no shi. f
i - . , . . i . . .
july X, la6,- auf,..July 1. moo, llils our
Opponent prsiatnHy refuse .to do. Tifin'
our total touk of (noupy was $4o2.000,ul)0,
anuoh of which, waa. pse teeblw that U coulrt
not liv p,vr nighJ,, but on-July 1, 19u ;,
our total stock -of.. money was 13,062 oo3..
00, n, every dollar.,vf iC. as good ai gold
around the world. Then we .,ha! only
$280,000,000 of gold and silver, 8229,000,'
000 of which disappeared before juty i,
1812, but In 1806 Ve, have $2,160.000.01)0.
all of which except 45,000,000 lias oten
accumulated since the passage of the re
sumption act lit 1878. In this connection
note th fact that vry dollar of that in
crease wa gained under republican legis
lation and administration.
'Toil readily recall the prophetic deliver
ance (hat issued .from Nebraska tan yeai
ago. Then we had only 857,0OO.00o of
gold, but now we have $1,476,000,000. A
distinguished Nebraskan recently said in
London that Unci Sam ha done so wull
with only- on leg' that he would nko to
tee how much better he could do with
(wo. If th experiment or 188 should bo
attempted In 1908, the people of the coun
try will again announce their positive re
fusal to employ any surgeon who Insists
upon the amputation of Unci Sam' good
leg to patch Up a piece of a leg that ha
always been -compelled- to lean upon a
From that battle of th standard th
republican party eame forth with renewed
strength to Improve th monetary and
Industrial policies of. the country, and in
a period of ten years the volume of our
circulating medium - ha been Increased
$1,170,000,000. This I republicanism tri
umphant again at th rate , of $127,000,000 a
year. . . . -
Pabllo Debt. -
The history of our public debt also Il
lustrates th superior value of republican
principle. Without recounting the financial
cost of th war (approximately $7.000.uu0.000)
we observe that our Intereat bearing debt
in 18T8 wa $3,380,000,000, incurring an an
nual intereat charge of $14S.OUO,OoO at th
maximum. .In 186 and. 18t1 the total ex
penditures,' including everything except the
postal service, amounted to 8t3.0u0,0u0 and
M.OOO.OOO, rcapectlvely. -and the democracy
was borrowing a portion of the money to
pay current bills. The rate of intereat ad
vanced .to- 13 per cent with diacounta ap
proximately 11 per cent 00.97). But how
could th republican party meet the de
mand of the hour with an annual Interest
charge-which alone waa more than double
the totali expenditure in 1S61 and prior
Not th' results. When the legislative
and executive departments of the govern
ment were transferred td. the democracy in
1SS3 lh interest bearing TBebt of the gov,
erument had been reduced to $08o,00u.0ft0 and
the annua) Interest charge correspondingly
reduoed Id $C8,C00,0O0 without borrowing a
dollar to pay current bills and on that
date th available cash balance amounted
Adopted in Convention August 22
elected to th leglalatur to support for
United Statee senator th republican candl-
o:at for that office by thla convention.
w ii.nr n m.ximnit to tha constl-
ttttlon of lh fnltU States providing for
-q snictlOn of U nited elate senator Dy
a direct Vot of th people.
ami indutrll, which arkie from the dla-
trlbution of corporal Javor. uch as ra.'l-
ty paamsand other fornu of transporta-
tlon and rebate, we demand the passage
of a mrinfnt anti-pas law by th next
legislature nd reanlrm our opposlilon to
free pttsses in all their forms except when
-iven to bona fide employe of th cora-
pany and member of their Imniediat fam-
files and caretaker of live tock.
w. ar heartily in lavor of and our
nanv unurv.,n rl.i ita .mlnrum.ni
. . . r.n. rui...l i ut final tmanHmanl
,.muiiii,i for ik,u ,.iii. . .,,.,,iii.nr
' 10 b elected by direct vol of th paople,
and demand ttiat the next legislature snail
m.ufee upon such commission power to
prohibit rebates, discriminations and. spe-
clal rate to corporation, persona or lo-
calltles and tn see to It that any ahd all
abuse are aorrected and equitable treigut
and pAsasngsr ate .obtained for th pta
hereby' direct the officers of this eon-
vsntlon to certify thu resolution to the
a-,Cretar-r ol ataia aa crovlded for in the
submitting the constitutional amend-
mellt relating to th fallway eoinmission.
We conndently fcellev that the voters of
this slats, will adopt, th constitutional
amendment providing for a railway com-
ml. Ion, but should they fall so to do, de-
in and that e-ur nest legislature shall frame
suok .lsws a will giv.to th people of
this atate th some advantages that con-
e-as has already given the nation under
to $1!i,f..:.oiio and the gold reserve t4
Immediately after the accession of the
democracy to, power In I'd.!, it resorted to
Ita old habits ef "borrowing money to tV
01111 en t bills. Loans were ostensibly secured
to maintain the resumption of specie pay
ments under the law vf 1S75. They had a
deficit t the end of their first full fiscal
year of tRs.nnn.eno. t2,"i.iu the next, ICOoo,.
vnt the next and lis oi.0iio the next, mak
ing a total deficit of llM.0on.0O" In four yeare.
They sold bonds, face value l."C31S,i"0, up'n
which they realised a premium of S31,MW,O0n.
Th total interest charged for the life it
thee bonds was I244.nno, ofio. Deducting the
premium from the totsl interest chatKe, we
hnd a net Interest liability of l?13A).oi.
The amount of the principal and net Interest
was WTB.noo.OuO. That waa the tuition of
In 1K98 the republican party Issued
OOO.OOrt In bonds to aecure funds with which
to feed, clothe and equip the American
army In the Bpnnlsh-American war. Note
j the fact that the republican party fought a
fnrlgn war with a smaller loan than the
democratic party wss compelled to make
i" "5" h" 7;" . I'V.'JIi "f, 'l!!..OWn T,"rth!
for four years In time of peace. At -the
dose of that war our Interest bearing debt
amounted to ll.tM.nno.ono but on the first
of Inst July It amounted to only $6.100,000
showing a reduction of flRl.wm.O under re- ,
publican rule. In hl connection recall th
recent Issue of 8 per rent canal bonds at a
premium of 4 per cent In contrast with
the high ratea of Interest and discount pre
vailing at the close of the democratic ad
ministration In 181. This Is republicanism
triumphant anln under Theodore Roosevelt
and Leslie M. Shaw.
But whence did the republicans secure the
resource with which to accomplish sucti
splendid achievements ? From ilia Inherent
and practical vaiue .f tlirir principles aiul
their wise and faithful application in legis
lation and administration. Allowing tt.uf
yeaia for the democratic hlatua between 1MU
anu l&i, we secured funas clileny iio-n
customs and internal revenue, 8,ib0,o0u,uiu
from the former and $7,i6ci,Uu from in
latter, making a total ot lla.ttlM.uOO.Ouo. From
1k4 to inclusive, we had oetlclts in
only two years (total $.,098.uOo), but our
opponuits had a deficit every year uurtng
their last administration. Our critics some
tlmea respond with the atatement that there
was a deficit in It and 18o of $41.0A.uM and
M.OuI.Oik), respeclvely, making a total ot
M.OOO.OOo for two year. In reply to this
criticism It Is appropriate to state the fact
that during .the year 19o4 to ltiuti, Inclusive,
we disbursed from the general funds of the
treasury for canal purposes. $'il,Ouo,iX and
loaned the 8t. Louis exposition in 1804 $4,600,
000. It was contemplated by congress that
money should be borrowed on bonds to
purchase and construct the canal. Never
theless we bought the canal, paid for th
expenses of construction to date, loaned
money to the exposition and paid $151 ,Oiw,oX)
on the Interest bearing debt after the close
Of the Bpanlsh-American war without bor
rowing a single dollar. Underlying all this
prosperity for the national treasury and th
prosperity that has spread throughout the
republic from the close of the civil war to
the democratic period of the dark agee In
1803, the republican doctrine of protection
haa been one of the most potent factors.
This principle was embodied In the re
publican tariff of AuguBt 6. 1861, and re
asserted In subsequent tariff legislation,
particularly In the McKinley act Of 1SW and
the Dlngley act of 1897.
Review the victories and beneficence of
thla principle as McKinley saw them in
18H0. He said: "I believe In it and thus
warmly advocate it, because enveloped In
it are my country's highest development
and greatest prosperity; out of It cornea
th greatest gain to the people, the great
est comforts to the maseea, the wildest
encouragement for manly aspirations, with
the largest rewards, dignifying and elevat
ing our cltixenshlp. upon which the safety
and purity and permanency of our political
Labor and Capital.
Public policies relating to labor and cap
ital require consistent and careful consid
eration, and readjustments may be neces
sitated aa conditions change from time to
time. In all matters of legislation and
administration public officials should con
stantly insist that labor should always
receive its just share of the wealth that
it produces. Labor on the farm, labor on
the railways, labor in the factories and
shops, labor in stores and counting rooms,
labor In the mines and mills, labor on land
and sea, labor wherever the American flag
float in authority should be recognised
in its- true dignity and with reasonable
wagea and, reasonable hours. The repub
lican party has done mora than any other
party known in our history for the en
largement and Just application ot this prin
ciple,. It .has been led by the republican
I -uVtv 'fmm
i PT. illow
I ?"nh5 niar
I '? tn?'P!1
ine meager opportunities ana
ances of democratic free trade
it mi oDoortuiililea and unsur
passed rewards flowing from the doctrine
of republican . -protection. We alao urge
that Tabor and capital should never en
slave each .other, but that they should
work hand in hand, aide by aide, upon the
grounda of absolute justice for the promo
tion of the welfare of themselves and the
public. Thus our mill and factories will
hum with Industry, national and Interna
tional commerce will flow onward without
interruption, the mountain will give up
their hidtlen wealth, great cities will ex
pand and prosper and agricultural and com
mercial enterprises of all kln.'S throughout
th republic will bestow increased bless
ing upon th people.
. Constitutional and statutory provision
guarantee protection to citizens with re
spect to the -right of property and place
before them equal opportunities for th ex
ercise of their talents and skill in acquir
ing the legitimate rewards of honorable
toil..- The cbangiug methods, opportunities
itid exegeneies of the business world grad
ually brought Into existence partnerships,
corporations and trusts by uniting the la
oor . and capital of individuals, tiuch ac
cumulations of labor and capital have pre
pared th way for the development and es
tablishment of enterprises surpassing the
resource and abilities ot the Individual.
Thus ws hav our great financial and com
mercial Institutions mining, manufactur
ing and transportation compunies, etc.
furnishing profitable employment to mil
lions of people.
Th public has recognised these organiza
tions as agenclea that could "promote the
general welfare" by wisely expanding the
avenues of commerce, labor and capital.
Consequently they .have been chartered
for the benefit of all. But having been
virtually created by law, the formal expression-
of the wiii of the people, they
must remain permanently under the' con
trol of the law and bear their equitable
shar of the burdens ot taxation. The na
tion -and the state must always be the ma,
ter within their respective spheres, but
at th same time they are expected to
be reasonable and Just masters. Other
wist Investment will not be made, capi
tal will retire. . labor will be forced into
idleness, progress will be Impeded, and
primitive' condition wllPbe Invited to re
turn. : . , . . .
Whtl tha government guarantee protec
tion a to the rights of property and per
mits them to earn a reasonable profit If
they can. It should always Insist that the
hand. of extortion should never be laid upon
- In thla connection. I arn glad to note
the fact - that the republican party haa
never allowed the pendulum to awing to
th extremes upon great public questions.
It insists that public officials who are not
only party representative but in a larger
sense, th legal representative of all tUe
people, should to analyze and decide the
concrete example submitted to them as
stat commerce.' We also demand the
enactment by the next legists turc of a law
along the same lines as nas been adopted
by congress touching the liability of em
ployers to their employes, to the end that
such employes may recover for snv
jurle suffered notwithstanding th negll-
vi icuuw -rvm.
Ma damand an impartial enforcement nf
the revenue law by county and iui offi
cial. to th end that all property, both
corporate and individual, shall be as
sessed at Its actual eash value, thereby aa
Kur.ng a talr and equal assessment and
the raising only of such revenue aa Is
n am d to meet the current expenses ot our
sit-' government under the most rigid
While we believe that the present method
of assessing railroad property In rltlea and
villa", and distributing taxea therefrom
through the various countiea, is Just and
fair insofar aa It relates to county, atate
and school taxes, we demand that the reve
nue law be so amended that the railroad
property within cities and vi lasea shall
also be assessed and taxed the earn as
"' r1"!"" --' . viuage pur
pones. We recommend that the legislature
enact such measures as will Insure inspec
tion snd uniform tests of dairy products to
the end that the growing dairy intereais
The republican party of Nebraska, proud
of its record and achievements. SDueale
with confidence to th people of our gre.u
anu growing commonweaun lor a con
tinued approval of ita poltciea as bringing
the greatest benefits to ths people of our
slat and natlou.
CLARK e. PERKINS.
C. H. ANDERSON.
A. W. FIELD j
. . - . K. J. CfiKNlBH
C. E. PI RNHAM. '
E. H HINSHAW.
DON'T PUT IT OFF
I . SMSSSSMM-S-MSess.-S.SSl I . swg!?w"
If you expect to own the best Auto made-4Itf tti StodfUrd
DaytoD better come right lo now and place your order for a 1907
There's been more demand for Stoddard-Dayton's than' any Vther
Auto sold In Omaha. We got all the factory could furnlsT. tie or we
would have sold more. - ' '
Next year will see more Btoddard-Dayton'g In Omaha It yon
place your order now for future delivery. Don't put It oft Come in
now and let ut book you for one.
18141618 FARNAM STREET.
' Our Mortgages Do Not Tie Up a -Property
o aa to prevent a sale, but are payablo '
In full, or In Inatallmenta any day. - ,
- If paid In full, a release and all papers,
are 'at once turned over to the fortunate
borrower, and his place frtod of Oebt; if '
In part, the amount paid Is at once cred
ited on the mortgage and Interest cents
immediately on the amount so rpaj,a.-,
Pee u for loans.
The Conservative Savings & Loan -Association,
' . ' ' SOS o. 16th at., Omaha.
to administer Justice and. equity. Impar
tially. 8'ich service marks the pathway
of American statesmanship, and a-luyai.
dignified American press. I will follow
the leadership of the republloan party
while It pursues that course in the future
ss It has in the past, always refusing to
strike the tangents or travel the sidetracks
constructed by selfish demagoglsm and yel
low Journalism, two blighting curses in
As evidence of our "party rldellly, we cite
the Sherman anti-trust law of 1X00, the
Elklns act of 1808, v (eee senate document
No. 62, first session, 69th congress) the
act of 190. creating the department of com
pierce and labor, and the acts of Ii6 relat
ing to railroad rates and the power of the
Interstate Commerce commission, the Im
munity of witnesses m criminal casea and
In fact,, events have lately followed on.
another In such rapid succession that evea
Mr. Tillman found his pitchfork In the
rear when he thought he was lending the
procession. He still wonders how it hap
pened. The Present Isane.
We might continue the review of- our
party vitiorioa Indefinitely and find much
to commend with laudable crlrie. hut
should aiso consider tne urgent issue of
inem campaign. w rial duty rtBi
upon the republican party Willi apecial
force at this time? To what specific pur
pose should it direct its attention and ef
forts with rigid determination and intelli
rom a party standpoint there la but
one answer, namely: the emphatic en
dorsement of our national administration.
This Issue carrlea with It all that Is in
voiveo. hruntate' snd local matters. How
ca.n-.we suitably express the endorsement?
tiy returning to congress a decisive repub
lican majority for the next house of rep
resentatives. Our opponents have already
announced their purpose to carry the next
house and thus rebuke republican admin
istration and legislation. Of course, that
announcement recalls tha fact that they
are accustomed .to oarry the electlona by
overwhelming majorities long before the
voting take - place. " After election day
they turn phatosophera- and endeavor to
txHln how it happened.
Just a few days ago the Michigan demo
crats announced that their national plat
form of 1896 Is now .hailed, as triumphant
and that it is received by all parties, na
tions and peoples with admiration quite
equal to that belonging, to the tables of
stune that-eame f roiu tiinaL WlHvdeliwiVe
fancies ever forsake the . counsel uf , tlm
democracy?-r' - r"T ' T
Actuated-bv the- hlirhest " motives and
with a realising sensa that the eye ot
tne nation wer upon ttiemr the republican
senators and representatives of the pres
ent congress met their responsibilities with
courage and fidelity and the net reaulta
qi tne nrat, session or met jniiy-niniii con
gresa la tne record upon which the re
publican party Stands hi this camoaign.
Th elmfiAtttl lalttlatlva v.m'B and rmliclea
of the president, la whom the people have
Iinr.r....l.r t b.l n,,t, ,.,in mA I,. WAV In
the solution of grave problems. Through
all the days of doubt nd uncertainty tne
republican -congress never lanereu, ana
after seven months of serious work there
are written upon the statute books " such
ha.i.r.. am will anrlv r.lnfnrr tha nen-
pie In their faith in the grand old party
of which the delegates of . this convention
are Dersonai representatives.
The Fifty-ninth- .congress 'haa accom
plished, in iu first session, more of vital
Interest to tbe nation than we have re
ceived from any congress for many years.
First in order of Importance stands the rail
road rate or interstate commerce measure.
This law give the commission power to
fix railroad rates, make sleeping cars and
express companies common carrier, pro
hibit railway frauds, forbid tha use of
passe,, make tb laws .nvre stringent
against secret rebates and discriminations.
Other acts relate to pure food, the type of
the Panama canal, the Issuance ot canal
bonds, the creation of the splendid new
state of Oklahoma, the establishment of a
bureau of naturalisation and Immigration,
improvement of our consular service, the
immunity ot witnesses In criminal cases,
meat inspection, etc. Will the record of
the president and th Fifty-ninth congress
be pprovet by the country? Will th
commendable administration of our stat
afiair b approved? I Jirmly believ they
Will Nebrska end alx -republican con
gresmen and a republican aenator to tha
Sixtieth congress to aid the president In
carrying out , republican policies? I firmly
believ It will. Nebraska is sbly repre
sented in the senate and house of the
present congress and there should be no
break In our fines. Of course, the report
of the committee oft resolutions will cover
state questions in an appropriate manner
and will therefore not ' anticipate the eub
Jects which It is expected to cover.
Mistakes ot leJOO aad 182.
Notwithstanding th. remarkable prosper
ity of the cQun(y a large democratic ma
jority wa' elected to the house of the
Fif ty-seconoi. congreaa in 1890, and In 1892
the people, apparently, intoxicated with
prosperity, went to the poll and elevated
the democratic party to powr In th x
ecutive and legislative? departments ot the
That event seemed to bring th ancient
Kebuchadhezsar Intd the land of "Judea
again with boetli armls to lay waste the
city and temple of the ancient Jews snd
carry tha people away Into captivity, for
the laboring people of t.'iia country, Ilk
the ancient Jews, sat down by the brooks,
nuns their harp upon th willow and
refused tb sing because the land waa full
of gloom snd discord. ' After four year of .
despair, the democratic period of the dark
ages in. the financial snd industrial affair I
of the American people, a clarion voice I
rung out- from th cloud like the voice I
of a modern Zarubabble pleading for aa
opportunity, to .lead tbs way in rebuilding j
the city and temple of American prosperity.
Th common' -people heard him gladly and
th garb and shack las yf Industrial slavery
were stricken off and under tha splendid
leadership of William McKinley they re- i
turned and rebailt their- city and temple,,
which now hn -more brilliantly than I
ver before- That victory filled the land !
wlih new hope, with new Inspiration, with i
new cities and temple and homes, brighter, j
happier and jrioher than ever before. That
was republicanism triumphant again In the '
restoration of the financial and industrial I
policies of the republican party. .
Then let th loyalty and statesmanship of
Washington and Hamilton, the eloquence
of Clay and Webster lead on, and still on,
with the doctrine ot national sovereignty
and jierpetual union. 1.t the loyalty, pa
triotism and statesmanship of Abraham
Lincoln ud the valor of the "boys in blue"
lead on. and still on, In a reunited country,
l.et the brilliancy of James O. Hlalne and
the wisdom and exalted manhood of Wil
liam McKinley lead on, and atlli on, under
the banner of protection to American la
j nA ni h, oauntiaaa
bor. American capuai ana smfnt-ui m-
couiKKe .aid brilliant statesmanship
lirliliant statesmanship of
Theodore Kooseveit leaa on, and still on,
in the cause of peace,' pregitas and clvlo
HghleOuwneaa. Thuer republlcaniam will go
marc-Jog .onward and Still onward to Vic
tory in Nebraska and th nation In 14
and in IS, and by and' by, even from At
lanta to the sea. '--- -.
.Pabllr Prlal-r Eiertt4,
WA5?MJNfJTO!i Avt-. l. -r-Th 'govern
ment printing 'offlc la ociUlttel on th
J charge of undue daisy In sending Cnll
print of bill to congrts 1a In last
. '.. v.
' . ' I Xt-1-1
(.-' f I
w. -, "Il
end of the recent sesslrin. ' ' An Inquiry
Into the causes of delay was mad by tha
senate committee' on printing.: The ln.
qulry had especial reference to the general.,
deficiency appropriation bill and the omni-;
bus public building - bill. ' Th 'dcoUlon
reached waa that ' th amount f- tint :
consumed in handling these two mearure ;
was "not unreasonable, but rather, Joai-
tlvely expeditious." '(
FORECAST OF THE WEATHER
Showers and Cooler In' Kehrsiks, '
Sooth Dakota, and Kansas t
WASHINGTON. D. C, Aug. .J.-FO-
cast of the weather for Thursday and Fri
day: - ' !"
For Nebraska, South Dakota and Kanaaa
Showers Thursday and Frlilay;' ' Cooler '
For Iowa Showers .and. cooler Thursday
For Missouri Shower Thursday and Fri
day; cooler Friday.
For Montana Showers; Friday fair and
warmer. ' '
For Colorado local rains Thursday and
Friday; cooler in southeast portion Thur-
day. - ;
For Wyoming Shower'' Thursday and
Loral Record. 1
OFFICE OF THE WEATHER BlTREAUj
OMAHA, Aug. 21f.-dfrlclal record of tern-'
perature and precipitation compared with
the corresponding day of th Inst three
years: " J90U. 1K3. 1HW. 1908.'"
Maxlinum temperature.;.. 88 88 76 89
Minimum temperature.... 71 7 ' ." M ' -6S
Mean temperature..,..,... 80 r 78 Aft . 78
Pieclpitatlon , '.00 .91 .00 .00
Temperature and precipitation departure
from the normal at Omaha since March U
and comparison with tha laat -two years: .
Normal temperature ....v.. ...... 71
l.irn.k-i fnr rl.A Hnv ' A
Total deficiency since March I...;:.:.'...ii08
Normai.fjprelpiijatlou.e...., .lOicvoJt i,s
Deficiency for (he day ........ .10 inch .
TomI rlhfall sine March l....l.Wl fnche'
Daflclency since March 1 8.78 inches
Deficiency for cor., period, JW)6,.. 7.14 Inches
Deficiency for cor. period, .Out.... 2.16 inches
neporia irom stations ai t I, yi.
Station and Stat
. of Weather. -Bismarck,
Temp. ' Max. Rain
7 p. rn. Temp. . fall.
sx . .
I Davenport-, clear .
!IenVer. C I O U O V
Hayre, cloudy n bn
Helena, cloudy 64
, i nj ....
Kansas City, clear
or,b Platte, clear
i Omaha. Dart Cloudy....
j Rapid City, cloudy......
1 g1- ',ou'a. Prt cloudy..
St. Paul, cloudy
Suit Lake City, clear...
Valentine, part cloudy
"T" indicates trace of nreotoltatlon.
I. A. WEL43H. Local Forecaster.
VINTON ST. PARK
Omaha vs. Des Moines
August 22, 23, 24, 25, 28
Friday. August 24,- Ladies ' Day
Saturday, August 25, Two Games) 1st
Called at 2:S0 .
Game' Called 3:45. ' v
MaUn -4Vlet 80.
TWO JTXGHTS STABTIWO TOaTOsIT
ost a Bmladr of U Ooid SHty
i la Colorado. . .4
UsTBAT U STB WITsT BMt"'
Opening of tb Season Nt XX. Ha turd
nViuiig. , "
THE WOOJJWAJUJ. STOCIC'ipa.
t . 1 1 Presenting 7, : s :
" THE CHARITY BALW,4''
' a.AaAH 14 ..1. .S a. Jla.t mtU i 1 ... . J
Itsvmmvu us-.arv 1 nr-n, -w iHJjlf Uu
tio; Hoc tickets. 88; ICo tickets, gt
ALL SEATS ON BALE TODAY,,
Nights and Sunday Matinees,: 10c. U6.
1 uri., iiur..&ui D)iii.ft AA"-eVCv
lth and Harney Ht .- Tel. Imui. (.
Tonight at 8:16 Garden Conoert, T:4t
AXX. BTAJt - VAUOXVIXX.a -
The Great Hell Trio bead a Ana bill
this week. bijou Stock Ov iu-. tb
great Irish drama.. ,
"THE . BOY OF KIM.Af.VEY," '
' - POPL'LAR PRICES 10T--51-;1 80c.
lior ventilation than in any etber build
Ing of It ia ia tb cit.
i - i .', .1 ' L ' - .' " ' '
Powered by Open ONI