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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 26, 1906)
i TIIE OMAITA SUNDAY- BEE: AUGUST '26, -1006.
Telephone Douglas til.
The Ideal Threc-in-One Gtxrment---The New Combined. on Suit
in Muslin Underwear Corset Cover, Skirt, Drawers.
. . ... , .. , . -. . - ' ;' , - "
The practical features of this garment make it almost indispensable. ; In no part of the gar
ment is there more than an extra thickness of the material.; Its comfort,, convenience, econ
omy and numerous other points of superiority
A full and complete line of toilet rood
from the best makef wtll be found here
In abundance, at tile lowest prlcea alwaye.
talcum powtER.T ' ';. ,
Collate Violet, Culgate Caehmere Bo
oklet. Mennen and Woodland Violet.
FACE POWDERS. " ''' "
The non-Injurious Vlnd L4 Blache, Pos
soni's, Batln BkJn and Powder de Rl. ...
' TOILET 80APS.J , '.'..
', We don't , handle, every rood kind, but
every kind we handle I good. Packer'a
Tar, Peart". ' Caafimor- BoquC "Wood
bury's and Cutlcur. . .
Banltol In el.her powder, paate or liquid
form; Sheffield'!, Dr. Lyon' and Boxodont,
Alio a full line of cream, hair tonics
o,nd other toilet requisites.
Women's Ready-to-Wear Suits
. FUOM THE FASH TON CENTERS OF
THE WORLD. ,
Fashion il continually changing. Each
day almost there la something- new. We
are ever watchful for this newness, and
every expreso brings us something a little
different than before, something a little
different than you will find elsewhere. Our
garments are" rich In style, and our prices
are always lowest, quality considered. Re
member this Is the quality store.
The fashion leaders are tjie Prince Chap,
Etona, short fitting, Norfolk and short box
The season's newest In Waists are her,
new plaid silk, lace and woolen, waists, all
day' disaster sen his personal congratula
tions to Premier Btolypln on his escape
and the cabinet ministers and many mem
bers of the diplomatic corps including Mr.
Eddy, American ' charge.; d'affaires, "ten
dered expression of sympathy. '
A DEFENSE OF THE "GALLUS"
Sabtle Problem la Sartorial7 Ethics
Treated with Befitting- '
Numerous public prints In the argumenta
tive north are debating a subtle-problem
in aestheflco-ethlce, vl':ir;f It .meet and
fitting fpr','a gentleman,- in these. pestifer
ous' days, to wear braces without a coat?
In - other words, is It ' proper for' one of
refined instinct and intellectual pretension
to expose hi bracea 'to the gase of the
crowd? Brtn word, bf "course. wllude
to the harness, apparatus of tackle de
nominated by' the vulgar, suspenders', and
by tb bucolic, galluses. ,.''.'.
A might be expected, theT bilious north
ern critic place their ban upon the cus
tom and Join In proclaiming the apparatus
Itself a hissing and a loathing. Instills
position we see little philosophy. Sophism
and snobbery are responsible for whatever
odium or opprobrium enmeshes the gallu.
In Itself, subjectively, and as a machine or
object of atttlre, per '. It I eminently
I lnocuou and immaculate, It serve a use
ful and an honorable purpose. It la modest
and -retiring. It 1 not without a certain
elusive beauty.. For these reasons, and
many other, we hold that it haa proved
it right to a place in our sorry scheme of
thing.. Like the hair restorer and tooth
pick. It may offend these whose fastidious
ness I over-delicate, but in the view of
healthy, freeborn . American citlaens there
can be no evil in it and no cause for hostile
demonstration in it frank display. Wil
liam Waldrof Astor may palpitate at
thought of It,, but to a self-respecting demo
crat, born and raised south or Mason and
Dixon's line, It 1 Inexpressibly dear. ,
The "gallus" mark, the freeman and the
man of genuine, unpretending culture and
clvllltatlon. Tour snob and. your aavugo
abhor it. In Mesopotamia the wild Lashl
basook wears a .belt; In Yucatan the In
dian wears a girdle and shark's teeth; in.
Benegambla the shameless cannibal sport
. a gunny ackj' In Atlantic. City, a f,
years back,' the dude used to wear sajhi
But find a man who, when he throw od
hi coat to begin his dally toll, lays bare
sf'pais W heavy, sky-blue galluses, anJ
you'll And a man Who pay hi way In the
world, love hi wife, rears hi children In
the fear of the Lord end Votes the straight
ticket. . v. . . .'
Tha. "gallu" 1 useful; It i graceful.
ad. properly adorned with' band-pamtod
flowers and brass buckle, It is beautiful.
To be aahamed of It, to conoeal It or to
abandon It. for a sombre belt la to fall In
an essential of true manhood and fly In the
t ace at. Baltimore ua.' . .it;
Jeffrraoa i tae Star a.
Tlis little story of Joseph Jefferson 1
sold io be new: In the staging of one of
his e-ir:ier play a friend accompanied him
to a Rehearsal, at which a lively disagree
ment arose between two of the actresses
as to the possession of the center of the
stag during a certain scene. ...While the
manager poured oil on the troubled water,
Mr. Jefferson sat calmly swinging hi feet
from the rail of an adjoining boa. The
friend oouid stand it no longer. "Good
Lord, Jefferson," he cried. In an excited
aside, "this will ruin your play! Why don't
you Interefere? Tou could settle matter
If you only would!" Mr. Jefferson shook
hi head with a gravity that completely
veiled the Iwtnkl In hi rye. "No, George,
he replied, soberly; "the Lord mad only
on man who could ever manage the sun
and moon, and you remember even he let
the star alone."
Oot right f alrj -
Built up n
.'. ' - ' -.- - ' ' '
New Colored and Black Chiffon Silk Finished Broadcloths.
They possess new beauty In weave, In dye and finish and are es
pecially adaptable to the mode of dress In vogue. All roughness and
harshness is taken from them in the new chiffon finish, and the fabric
rendered soft and pliable with a most beautiful silk luster. All col
ors and black, at f 1.00 to $S.50 a yard. ' ' '
NOTE Sample nowfready for our out-of-town customers.
The Great Special Sale of Haskell's Black Silks
' Starts Sept. 1st.
- -, - . . . . . ,
There is always a reason for, special Bales. These special prices
are not made to make 'money,' but' to introduce Haskell's silks. They
are the best In the world black taffetas, black messages, black peau
de sole, black peau de Cygnes, black modern taffetas, black armures,
black faille, black pure dyed taffetas, etc. "
NOTE Samples will be mailed to our out-of-toWn Customers at
once If requested. -. " ,
New long loose swagger Coats.
New silk Petticoats, 16.00 to 112.00..
New Cravenette Coatc 112.60, $15.00 and
Come and see the new garment, even It
you are not ready to buy.
Long Kid Gloves
THE NEW AND BEAUTIFUL AUTUMN
Long kid gloves are now winning favor
over the long silk glove for which the
demand was o great. When cool weather
come the demand will be large and the
gloves hard to find. (Don't forget the silk
glove famine we had this summer.) Thh
Is Just a hint, better buy yeur kid glove
We close evening, at 5 o'clock,' except Saturday at 9:30.
KENNEDY'S LABOR PLATFORM
SeobnJ FebraiiV Csncrcumaa Beptl'i'to
"Bill of Qriavances."'
SECURES ENDORSEMENT OF G0MPER3
r resides t of Amerlcaa Federation
Publishes Letters from' Congren
x - , '. o Tjbetr Vttltade 'oa ) .'.'
..'.' ; r- .' -
(From a Staff Correaf ondent.)
WASHINGTON. Aug. 2S.-(Speclal Tele-
gram.) President Gomper of the American
Federation, ef Labor, lathe SpembeT um
ber of the American Federation publlnea
an Interesting aerie of letter from con-
gressmen In repir to labors oiu or griev
ances and In a snappy way comment on
these replle. Out of thi lJst.Mr Oomper
ingle -out those who stand O. K. with
labor, those who are "Immune" and these
who are marked for the "black cross." In
the number of Federatlonlst Just put John
1 'Kennedy "of' the Second Nebraska dis
trict 1 "Immune," his letter and his voes
In congress on labor questions being en
tirely satisfactory to' the president of the.
American "Federation of Labor. In bis re
ply to the so-called "bill of grlevanccjf,
Mr. Kennedy says: ' '
"I favor the adoption tnd strict enforce-;
ment of an eight-hour law and It appiica
Hon to' American labor nstde 'ani outside
of the govemlnent aerVlce; the-protection
of elf-upport!ng lkbor from the.ebmpetf- l n, lninn.- Territory, sickened and longed
Hon of convict labor! the'grantlng of relief for their former' home In Dakota. They
from undesirable Immigration; the-granting , rB8cned a point In Nebraska' before tha
of equal right to seamen: the passing of 4 'authorities took a hand. . The Indian, how
law forbidding tbwlng of more than ever, upon being stopped, claimed that a
vessel without sUfflcleht equipment ah ; cltlleni . of tn ignited States they had a
crew to manage them when cut loose and Hnt to roam about at" wII, pro
sent adrift; the regulation of corporations vWlnr they did, not molest tha oommunttles
engaged In Interstate commeree ao a t nrougn which they, passed. Vpon being
prevent all monopolies and discriminations; gtdpped they employed legal talent and a
the correction or any ana an aousee oi me
writ bf Injunction; the right of 'government
employee to petition for redresa of. grlev-
laboring men of the country a fair oppor
tunity to improve themselves financially,
mentally, .vmorally and , physically. : " I sup:
ported the employers' liability bills wbirti
recently passed the house."
" DaWeoa la Also Approve.
A. K; .-....-v.i, c j. t-: ..win. the
Second Iowa" district, also meet with the
approval of the president of the American
Federation of ' Labor, and answered the
communication as follower "I may -say
briefly that I "favor th pYinciple of an
eight-hour work day; that I am. a trlot
eonstrucMoni.t on Chinese Immlaratlon:
am opposed to th principle of competition
of convict labor with- free- labor.-' Coining
from the Interior of the country I am not
familiar with the detail of th pilotage
matter to whioh you refer, and, not being
a lawyer, I am' not sure that I have mas
tered all the Intricacies of th various
antl-lnjunctlon bTlla which have been pre
sented to congress, but I can see no reason
why labor should not be treated with ab
solute equality before the law. What in
fluence I have shall b used toward Cor
recting any existing abuse and Injus
tices." O. N. Haugen of th Fourth Iowa ais-
trlct wa. nbt a. happy as hi. collogue in
hi. reply to th. b of particular, ot the
exocuUve council, and ha .received an edl-
tortal reference to M.1 letter which
virtually amount to a blacklisting,. In re
ply to the bill ef. grievance Mr. .Haugen
wrote: "It haa gtven m pleasure at
various times to vote for measure advo
ca ted . by labor orgn1aatlona and my beat
efforts will continue to secure fair, Ju
dicious and -sound legislation, which will
protect th right and .Interests and con
tribute to the prosperity and happiness or
the wage-earners to all rommunltle and
to all legitimate and worthy enterprises."
Mr. Oomper. In hi editorial comment on
the letter of Mr. Haugen. aayk: "Delight
fully vsgue and general Is Mr. Haugen's
reply, and It I interesting to know that
he voted to annul th elghHhour law on
Panama oanal construction; also thtt there
1 not referano In .his reply to any que
of tb measure enumerated In labor's bill
Mlsrratwrr Vtmn Art Watekes. ...
. Indian Comoilaatoner Leupp I watching
with great Intereat the migration of soma
to Whit River Indians from their reserve,
tlon In Utah.' apparently -having their ob
Jeotlvo on n ol th-Ind4aa reservation la
South Dakota, camping upon their broth-
can best be appreciated after the garment is
Trefousse and Valuer lt-button length
black1, glare gldves, a cdmplete' Jlna of
sixes at $1.(0 per pair. ,
It-button white kid gloves, either
suede or glace. It per pair.
It-button Trefousse kid glove In all
the popular fall shade, navy, green,
mode, tans, brown and delicate evening
shades, $3.00 per pair.
W (till have a very select assortment
of the much desired long black and whlce
Ilk "Kayser" gloves,' ranging ' in price
from $1.60 to $$.00 per pair.
( Malt) floor. ,
New Fall Dress Trimmings
FULL OF STYLE AND BEAUTY.
.Our - new Importation of fall dress
braids and appliques are now In stock
and ready for Inspection.
ren tlther of Pine Ridge, Black Hills or
Rosebud agencle. Should the White River
Ute reach the reservations of Any' one of
'tha South- Dakota, tribe mentioned it Is,
'of coarse, absolutely impossible to tell how
they" may be welcomed. ' ' '
Tha .latest advice received by Commla
oioner Leupp are to the effect that the
migrating Ute have reached Douglas;
Wyo., and that despite the protest of Cap
tain Hall, the Indian agent of the Ute res
ervatlon, they refuse to turn back and per
sist in continuing their wandering. Com
missioner. Leupp haa Instructed Agent Hal?
to warn these ' Indians that 1f they persist
In - disregarding' the wishe of the pVvrrt-.
ment they must .assume all .responsibility,'
and that , clt'Ueh'shlp.' by - which thejt ' e'et
rueh treat store has Ita burdens and re-
spbnslbnitle" wMch "musf be ; met. they
hfiVe', been Infprmed. that" they are liable,
to punishment by local authorities for any
overt acts wfcictrrhey may 'commit on their
Journey. Should they pursue their 'Way, as
they hive done, so far, quietly and In order,
paying their way, - they will not be mo-
eBte(1. But should they forage, run off
stock,, and commit similar depredation upon
communities through which they pass, they
will be hauled up-'by the Indian depart
ment, backed by the aid of United Statfa
troop, ...... - -
" Case Similar to the Poacas. ' ' "
Indian Commissioner Leupp says that so
far a he know there 1 but one precedent
for 'uch - a' ' movement. ' That waa In the
case bf the Poncas who were removed
from their reservation in Dakota territory
In 1878 and taken to Indian territory.. 'Thi
I mntMinAnt :ruv4irrit wrhtlji fhik IntA '' Carl
i BchurB wag secretary' of the Interior. The
; PcmnM n-r nm month, of feaidenca
wrlt 0e habeas corpus was brought before
Judge 'Elmer 8.' Dundy,' then sluing upon
the United State district bench Irt Ne
braska., Judge Dundy held that these In
dian., had a perfect right to roam - about
- provided they adjusted themselves . to - the
law. laid down for the government of the
white .man In the, several . communities
through which they might- pas. Ulti
mately, . however, the vast majority of the
migratory band , of .Poncas waa Induced to
return to their reservation In Indian Ter
ritory. - T. H. Tlbblea of Nebraska, .. who
wag recently a candidate for vice president
on the populist ticket, espoused the caq. of
he Ponoaa. and later married a fair Indian
maiaen ot me inoe nmm. Dn. H
' Tb movemant of the Whit River Utea
1 being carefully , watched by tha Indian
bureau, and It 1 even yet hoped they may
be persuaded to return to their reserva
tion and take ,. up the cultivation of th
farm which have been allotted to them.
Peat masters aad Roral Carriers.
Postmasters appointed: Nebraska Alda,
Hall county, Elll L. - Knox, vice 3. W.
Modealtt, resigned." Wyoming Thornton,
Weston county, Rose D. Jenkins, vioe It.
G. Brooks, resigned.
Rural carriers appointed for Nebraska
route: Elmwqod, rout f, Frankk A.
Raker carrier, Everett B. Horton aubatl-
' m 0Mrte.r- f C. Pr" ub.tUut.:
4B-M"ut " J?f??
, TV" ., ' , ...k.
! - " "
MINISTERS' WAGES LOWER
Coaaeotleat Ma Oat Statistics Re
' grareUasr Salaries of CaagreJ
'sjatioaal Clergy aaoa.
HARTFORD. Conn., Aug. IS. A circular
wa aent recently by Rev. W. F. English
f East Windsor, Conn., to about .fifty
Congregational college and seminary
president and pastor who ar thought to
be conversant with th situation concern
ing candidate for the ministry, and" the
deduction from their 'replle are made
with special- reference to the ministry' of
th ' Congregational denomination In the
Hartford Seminary Record for' August.
Dr. English say (hat, ' despite . general
prosperity and higher wage in all' other
calllnga, th salaries of Congregational
ministers' hare been' actually reduced 10
per cent and the numbef of ministers
without' tharge I Steadily 'Increasing.
la hi article be say: ' - f
The prcMage of Uteotoalcai student, to
Be. Aug. J. 1108.
Plain braid hi all desirable shade are
much. . n, vogue, while fancies n most
exquisite combination of colors are here
With" price ranging from 60e to $6.00 a
J"' - ' '
Make your fall selection early , while
(he assortment' ire complete..
'.tUlk knife . plaiting, one inch wide, in
all desirable shades, at He a yard.
, Very marrow braid from 15c a yard up.
Free. Lessons Art Embroidery
..We, would be pleased to have you Join- our
class; all the lateat stitches are taught.
(No charge for Instruction.) Mlsa Bteen
strup, t expert needle artist, I 1n charge.
Material mua be, purchased here. '.. Class
meets every day from :0 to 4:30 p. m. near
Art department. Second floor.
V-v-'A" Decided Convenience
1 our Customer's Deposit Account
Department. Tou buy your good in the
usual' way and have them charged In the
Unusual way (6 year money on deposit
W pay 4 per cent Interest compounded
every- three month. All or part of your
money, may be withdrawn at a moment's
notice.,,' W do no banking business. Ask
Rest Room .
When you are deciding oh a meeting
place, down town make that place Thompson,-
Belden. A Company's rest room. Tou
will find It quite,-coy, nice easy chairs,
free telephone; writing desk and station
ery all for . your convenience. Manicuring
room in -connection.' Miss Dogan, etpert
manicurist. Is In charge. Sanitary meth
ods ar used.
tha number of churchea has fallen from
12 in 1&92 to i t In 1W5. The source of min
isterial aupply Id New England are rap
idly drying up, and in the west the pastor
supplying the smaller churches' are being
Drawn from' ofher denominations, having
little or no adequate training' or prepara
tion for this work. One reason for the
present, scarcity of minister I the loss
of prestige and influence of the profes
sion. . . .
gATTLESHiPSv IN . BAD LUCK
Sevea Vessel of Great Brltala Pat
Oat of Actloa, by A eel- ,."
'" ' eat.; ;'..- ' '' '
CHATHAM, England, Aug. 18. The
tfials of the hew first das " battleship
Africa' of 13,500' ton, which have been
going on prey lou , to the vessel being
placed, on Uie' active list of the navy,' have
been postponed owing to some minor de-
feeta liavlne- develoned. ."
This i- the latfst rnlaad venture in' a
run or extraordinary in luck which baa
been attending tha British navy during
the laat few months. Besides the Africa,
no less than seven battleship have been
placed out of action within a few months,
It Is pointed out by the Navy league that
thi record, pf misadventure emphasise
tha necessity, for. the maintenance of an
ample margin tf Great, Britain Is to con
tinue to command the ' eaa.
HEAT FATAL . .. AT CHICAGO
Three Deaths ReportedBlttpre Eleven
O'clock a nMlt of High ,
CHICAGO. Aug. 8. The uncomfortable
temperature of the earjy part of the week,
which- -wa lessened somewhat yesterday,
returned'-agatn today, with the result that
there were three deaths before II o'clock In
the morning. The actual temperature was
not so high as to cause great discomfort
by Itself, but it was accompanied by a high
degree of humidity, which produced much
Nebraskan Fatally Iajarod.
CHERNNE. Wyo., Aug. 8peclai.)
C. CR... Williams, a young man 21 years of
age, fell from a train In the west end ot
the Cheyenne yards'at I o'clock, th wheel
passing over his left teg at the. thigh, from
ttie effects, of which he died about an hour
later! He had been working for the past
month a a painter' In the Union Pacific
hop here. With two companion -h waa
attempting ro steal a. ride to Laramie, when
the accident which resulted fatally oc
curred After being picked up, he wrote a
letter to. his mother who Uvea in Norfolk,
Neb., and .then begged the bystander to
kill him. Before the ambulance arrived, he
died from loss of blood. - ,
'' few Holding Compaay.
BAN' FRANCISCO. Aug. 16. -Th South
ern Paclflo railway I authorised to Issue
a bonded debt of ilSO.OOO.Ono, but will prob
ably not Issue, It I said, more than 172.
000. 000 of that amount during the next two
or three year. Thi company wa organ
ised about two year ago by a merger of
the'Bouthern Paelflo Railroad of California,
the Southern Pacific of Arlrona and the
Southern Pacific of -New Mexico. - It in
clude all the Southern Parlflo line In Ali
son and New Mexico and all Harrlman
properties Irt this state, except the South
Paelflo Coast and Central Pacific. It la a
California corporation. These roads have
In the aggregate 172.000,000 of outstanding
bonds bearing i, f and 7 per cent interest.
It is proposed to reilre them with the new
securities, which bear 4 per cent Interest.
Haady Maa la aa Esaergaaoy.
Colonel A. A. Pope, who became cele
brated year ago a a bicycle manufac
turer and of late haa become a builder of
automobile, was In San Francisco during
tb earthquake period. Driven from hi
hotel, he sought other quarter, and And.
Ing an auto standing In the street asked
It Ion occupant to drive, him to another
hotel. "Machine's busted," was th chauf
feur' laconlo remark. "Oh, I know all
about automobile," said Colonel Pope af
fably, "let me ee " "Tou do, hey?" said
a gruff voice at hie elbow. Colonel Pope
turned to regard a burly aergeant of In
fantry with a squad of leather faced aol
dlers at hla back- They didn't look Ilk
men who could be bribed, persuaded or
bullied. - "W . need men Ilk you," con
tinued the sergeant, "o you'll have to
com Villi us. Step Along." Colonel Ppp
stepped and spent the next six day .re
pairing automobile for th military
authorities. ' ' '
g?.00 CHICAGO TO .KW YORK
Aad ltetara Via Lafco Shore!
Tickets on sal August H and S. good re
turning until September 4. - -. '
For full particulars call or write ' M. S.
Olles. T. P. A, Chicago; W. I Lynch,
Passenger Traffic Manager, Chicago,
KENNEDY IS NAMED AGAIN
. .. ..
Ooacrsnmaa from Eecond District Giria
Unanimoni and Heart Benomination.
PREDICTS REPUBLICAN SUCCESS IN FALL
Platforsa Adopted Badwrse Xatlanal
Adsalaletratloa, Career of Mr.
Keaaeay aad Reaews Alio- '
lance to Party.
Unanimously and within ten minute after
it wa called to order,- the 8ecorul district
republican convention .yesterday afternoon
renominated Congressman John L. Kennedy
for a eecond term. Mr. Kennedy had no
opposition, but darplte the lack of contest
Washington hall waa fairly well filled with
delegates from Douglas, Washington and
Sarpy counties who displayed plenty of
enthusiasm, In particular with reference to
Mr. Kennedy' made 'a speech thanking
the convention for the honor and pointing
out some of the virtues of recent republi
can national rule. ' A platform brought in
by a committee consisting of A. W. Jef
ferls, ' A.. R. 1 Morrison, R. Blaco, Frank
Whltamore, B. E. Wilcox, Beeches lllgby,
Fred W. Flodman, NathaVi Bernstein,
Frank A. Furay and George L. Hurst, waa
Chairman Jefferla . of the ' congressional
committee called the convention to order
and suggested E. Z. Russell of Blair for
temporary chairman. . Later the. temporary
organisation waa made permanent. E, 8.
Nlckerson of Gretna served as secretary
and W. M. Mickey aa assistant aecretary.
There were no contests, no roll calls and
Mr. Kennedy's renomlnatlon waa made on
motion of.M. L. Learned by acclamation.
Kennedy Thank Convention.
Mr. Kennedy thanked the convention, say
ing that in these troubulou times, victory
without a struggle seemed almost too good
to be true. He said that when he waa
nominated and elected two year ago In
the face- of hearty opposition he esteemed
the result a compliment, but that he con
sidered the unopposed ' renomlnatlon a
greater compliment. The contest of two
years ago left a few sore spots, he said, but
his opponents in the party had co-operated
In hi election and made that fact possible,
and there' were no sore spots remaining.
He said the united condition of the party
on the "congressional matter made his elec
"Why should the people of the United
Etates want a change from republican
principles and policies?" asked the con
gressman, in referring to national affairs.
"I would like to have that question an
swered for I do not know. ' The domo:
crattc leaders are doing much talking, but
they always did that.. If language were
legislation th democracy of this country
would have written our statute .books full
of. It long! ago. . , '.. .
."Against tl)f ir words we put republican
"What has the democracy don to restore
the confidence of the Amerlcaa people .in
ItT I hear a great deal ot talk about the
'peerless leader,'; but It looks to me like .the
same old ballpon -being inflated a It was
twice before, and I tell, you that before the
November election It will be punctured so
badly it can never reach the goal.
"The session of congress Juet -cloned Is
probably the most, remarkable In the his
tory of the oountry .in times ot peace, or
times, of war, 'Never In any congress- at
ang session have ao many measure "been
pasd :f or. the upbuilding of the commerce.
Industry and Institution of the' nation:
Before thla congrena met there was a ques
tion whether, the .corporation would con
trol the government or the government
control tha corporation i-felt .no -uncertainty
of, th outcome, for I had expressed
and felt the conviction that the creature
never can become greater than -It creator.
I know .the government Is strong enough
to control all corporations no matter bow
powerful. My confidence haa not been held
Want All Protected. '
"Never before have I been associated
with mf so Imbued with the spirit of
fairness and the desire to do their full
duty as I was in th last congress. I have
no sympathy with, the cry against corpora
tions and wealth 'if the power of the cor
1 po ration I properly exerted ' and the
wealth honestly obtained. I have not and
will not champion any special Industry,
but believe In the protection - of them all
In their legitimate rights.
'''But In considering the republican admin
istration the one thought that stands out
above all others Is that' in the last year
the people of the ' United Blates have
learned obedience to law. ''The time' was
when laws were placed on the statute books
and It "was considered' proper tor the man
In high' place tb sneer at them. He doe
not' do It today,1 nor Will he do it tomor
row. We cannot' maVe men equally rich
or equally great.'' but we can give them
equal opportunities to' pursue riches and
greatness, an th greatest' levelling Influ
ence that We have I Theodore Roosevelt.
We never had a man ih the White House
who' tried "harder to do right by the people
than he doe. J ' -"; '"' ' ' l'
Thi I an off year,' but the work Is only
half done. We ought to make sure of this
victory because" rn 'the' next ' presidential
campaign there wilt be no real danger of
losing th election. We must teach our ad
versaries ' that we are watching. Let us
stay by our gun."' ' ' . '' ..'
- Coaa-resalonal Cosamlttee. .. .
A resolution was Introduced by W. L
Kleratead arranged in .accordance, with the
Dodge law tor the selection of a con
gressional . committee. The three county
chairmen are to form the nucleu ot th
committee, and with the, nomine choose a
chairman and such , other members and
officer a considered, .necessary. .
A resolution, introduced by Richard
Blaco of Washington county endorsed the
republican state ticket and commended the
platform on which It stands. .
It developed that this resolution had been
presented in the resolutions , 'committee
without receiving favorable consideration
because of a desire to. keep the con
gressional contest on national lines. The
delegates insisted- that It be read a second
time before the motion wa put, and Just
before the vote was taken Ed Moriarty
called out, in audible tone, "Wa want It
understood that thla doe., not Include the
senatorshlp," which sentiment seemed to
evoke acquiescence In several corners - of
The Kennedy clan was out In full force.
while Congressman John L. Kennedy wa
peaking from the platform, fudge Howard
Kennedy leaned up against, the back wall
and William Kennedy occupied a seat near
the center aisle.
Test of the Resolatlea.
Following 1 th full text of the platform
W, the republican delegates of the Sec
ond congressional district ot Nebraska -In
conventtun assembled, renew our allegiance
to th principle and policies of the re
publican party, we commend uie ad ruin
Istration of President Roosevelt and recog
nlse his brilliant leadrrehlp In national af
fairs. We commend the Nehraaka duleaa
tlon In congreew for Its uowaverlna sod-
port of the administration and regard th
many measurea eiianea into law at tne last
aesalun of vital Importance to the
country. We esjwlally approve the rail
road rat legiidatton. Including the pro
hibitory pass provleioo, .the pure food law,
the meat Inspection measure, the denatured
a loo hoi art. and the employers' liability
law, and favor ibe adoption ami enforce
ment df the eight-hour lal-or law.
i W delar anw vur alieglano to the
Ihc Great Uric
First In purity .
rtnt In effervescent life
first In palatablenes
First as a natural Ltthla
First In the" estimation
of all who have used :t
When j-ou order a'spaik
llrig water, be sure It
Is A genuinely pure
' ITatnral Mtbia, botlWd
' at the aprlng.
Call up and have a
rase or- demijohn left
at your' door.
Hione Maple 1024 '
Thone Douglas 1083
Shogo Lithia Spring Co., iS".ord
BRANCH OFFICE. NO. 1106 FAltXA.M ST., OMAHA
principle of nrotectlon. 'which has broua-ht
such a large meamire of prosneritv to our
people, but we favor a change of schedule
to meet changed conditions, yielding noth
ing of the principle, but. rearranging the
ue favor the nomination of candidates
for congrex by direct vote of the people.
We congratulate the countrv that all
classes are being tnught the leanon of obe-
aience to law. no man should be too
high to be above Its provision, and no man
too low to be beneath Its protection.
We heartily approve the record made b
our present representative in congress, lion:
jonn i Kennedy, and cordially commenn
him to the voter of the Bxcond congren
eional district for re-election; we endorse
nis postsi savings bank-bill, now pending,
and congretulnte . him on his success In
passing through the house Of representa
tives aresoltition calling upon our repre
sentatives ubroad for postal savings bank
statistics from the several countries to
which they are accredited. Believing aa
we do that the establishment of postal sav
ings banks would encourage thrift, diminish
tne losses or tne- small -depositors- In in
solvent banks and prevent suicides result
ing therefrom, we. urge upon congress the
early adoption of the system.
witn run conndPtK-e we appeal to the
people to endorse and sustain the president
by electing to the next house of repre
sentatives a majority commltteed to his
support, -i - - - s
GER MAN POLICY HOLDERS MEET
Mas Who Visited Mew - York
" There Is No Danger la
" . ." ," Pollclesi ' '
BERLIN, Aug. 26.--A meeting1, .of the
policy: holders ot the.Mutuai J-lfe Insurance
company of. New York and. pf the yNew
York Llfeinurance mipany, called under
the auspice f th German branch of the
International -folley - -Holders' r-coniiitte;
waa held her oday, an4 attend ed by about,
200 person. It waa decided not -to. recom
mend a Qerraan candidate for.tnemberahlp
on each. boaLas the International commit
tee recommended, owing ..to .-the-. Incon
venience fn attending, meetings, .but the
meeting -advised - the German .holders to
content themselves with voting for the two
German candidates, restdejit m New York.
Herr Wlegand, director of the North Ger
man Lloyd Steamship company, chairman
of the committee, assured th policy holder
that-there waa absolutely no ground tor
nneaslnesa. . : -
Director Dernburg, of tha Darmstaedter
bank, who recently visited Nsw York, said
the 'American Ufa Insurance companies were
on a solid bast and tfrtit.- the . German
policy holder were not Incurring any risk
In continuing their policies.
A representative of the Imperial - Insur-
anee office -who waa present, said that th
New York and tha Mutual had mad satis
factory deposits- In Germany to safeguard
their German Interests. -.
, During the course of. the meeting It waa
announced that . the New York Life In'
Surance company .had 12,tOO polley ' holders
In Germany and that the Mutual had from
M0 to 1,000. i-
GERMAN STRIKERS UNRULY
Soldiers aaaV' Folic Ar I'aed to
Ualet' Idle' Mea la"
NUERMBfRQ, Bavaria, Aug, - M.-r-The
striking workmen of an automobile factory
committed excesses yesterday- afternoon
and evening. , .
Th police, mounted and on foot. Inter
fered, to clear the street and were attacked
by the rktara,.who hurled atone and bot
tle at the officers. The polio emptied and
ciosed th saloons and tha rioting continued
until a lata hour. A battalion1 of- Infantry
want to the aid of - th police at 10:90 p.m
'I'L'X't'F IV &PJLIT9,
' .... ,r,-. . bOLII
. v 601A KOLTAINS. DULU
fULIMts Kt AUJ
"Mt TP XYny
r .fv rfxs-vi.j.ii, a iivui i.
t m -t a . Mr 'i.jowB j k i in a
and suspended the public use of the streets
adjacent to the scene of the dlstn " 'eetW
About thirty, civilians and. .ten jx9
had their uniforms completely torn o.
. DEATH RECORD. . j"
Centcoarlnn Xebroskn Pioneer.
BCOTIA. Nob.. Aug. S6.-(Speetal.) An
drew J. Gillespie, .probably the oldest rnan
In Nebraska, died at his home In Scotia,
ind 101 years Mr. Gillespie wa one Of
the first settlers of the North Loup valley
and was beloved by the old pioneer In
this part of the state. HI funeral-Was
largely attended, and he, was burled at
Coatsfleld, not far ' from his first home
ptend, where' he settled tMrty-flve years
ftg6. ' 'v y
Burt Coanty's First White Child. '
LYONS, Neb., Aug. 2S. -(Special.) Tha
Sad news of ..the death of " Mrs.'.' C. A.
Dnrllpg. wfe '.of A. .Darling, cashier of
the First n National v bank of' Lyon's, hi
heen. received.. The deceased, who. WSS Well
known In this vicinity, passed away In Los
Angfles, Cal.,.at the age or 4 year. The
cause of death, ' was n sffectlon .of ' th)
lii'ng'.., Mrsvbsrllng enjoyed the distinc
tion of being the flrtt white child boVn In
Burt county. ' ' ' ' "" ' ' '
Early Tea"selj . Settler "
.TECUM81uH, Neb., Aug. a.ispeclal.)
Jason L. Phillips, a ploneerr settler . of
Tecumseh, died at. his home In this city
this tnqrplng after a, prolonged sick spell.
He Jeeves a-widow and. several grown Chil
dren. Th,ure,rai. arrfingemeps are tto
yet nde. . . , . . ,.K r .(V
"It 'jn'u have- anything 'tA -trsJdh aTvVrtts
It In the For Exchange tolumn '-rf 'The
Bee Want Xd page- " ' " ' '' . '' ' '""5
Tbat't tho watchword
of very , gtep in the
process of making the
It insure! a perfect
drawing, aromatic and
' enjojable smoke.' ,' Try
it. - - '
A. SANTAMLLA at CO
Maker, Tampa, Fla
Teregoy ai Moor Co,
Omaha and Council Blntfs.,
1PIXT8 AND VJLAItTS.
aTtitfc& AMI jKOCKKIEB.
I AIL I ir "; 'I ALL I
. lnwiul ' As. . haujJ
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