Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, September 19, 1906, Page 5, Image 5

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epbl'oan Soaicee tor Governor in Colo
rado Withdraws From Ticket
" -
Jadae- Casewrll W ill Probably With
draw aad Another Convention.
Ma Me Called to Xnail.
sat Sew Ticket.
DENVER, Sept. .-PhllHp B. Stewait.
recenuj- nnminsira tor governor 01 v.oio- :
rado on th republican ticket, tonight wnt i at
a letter to the republican state chairman
declining the nomination, While the letter
doee not state It In 16 many words, the
reason Mr. Stewart declined to run Is on
account of the placing of Judge William
M. Oabbert on the ticket as candidate for
re-election to the supreme bench. Before
the convention Mr. Stewart advised against
the nomination of Gabbert. When the nom
ination was made Stewart was not pres
ent, being 111 at his hotef. He did not
learn that Gabbert' ''name was on the
ticket until Sundnr aria It Is said he de
clared to State Chairman Vivian that "he
would not run on the same ticket with a
populist." A very diplomatic letter was
sent to Ohtsf Justice Gabllert, who was
elected (to the supreme bench six years
ago as a populist. Oabbert la said to have
declared; he would not withdraw If the
entire republican ticket refused to run with
him." Mr. Stewart then gavf the republican
tate central committee until 10 o'clock
tonight to get Gabbert ort the ticket. As
no move was apparently made In that di
rection he Issued the following letter to
right: DENVER, Sept. 17. lSOfi John F. Vivian.
Chairman Republican State Central Com
mittee. Denver, Colo.: Dear Blr I beg to
Inform you that I have forwarded to the
secretary of state my declination of the
nomination of the office of governor re
cently tendered me by the state republican
convention. ,
1 very deeply regret that a sudden and
evere attack of, lllneg prevented, under
directions of my. physician, the report of
the work of the convention being- brought
to my attention prior to Its final adjourn
ment on Saturday last.
A later act of the convention, however,
makes It quite Impossible for me to render
tc..,'le star end to the party the service
whloh I bed confidently hoped to perform
In the coming campaign.
I wish to exprert through you to the re
publicans of the state my sincere appreci
ation of the honor conferred by my nom-
i me many personal assur
ances of regard, and to assure you that
my efforts for the success of the party
and Its principles will be In no way re
laxed, very respectfully vours,
It la reported tonight that Judge Charles
F. CaswelJ, who was nominated with Mr.
Gabbert for the supreme bench, will with
draw his name from the ticket tomorrow.
There was, also a report current tonight
that the republicans would call another
convention and nominate an entire new
Maker an Hie Auto Having; Sabslded,
Peace Aarala Relgas ea
Salt Creek.
Colonel John O. Maher. of Lincoln la In
Omaha and brlnga the consoling Informa
tion that he and his automobile have burled
the hatchet and signed,-sealed and executed
a treaty of peace. It Is understood there
la at' third party -to the treaty namely, the
city of Lincoln.
Colonel Maher's auto threatens to plunge
him even further Into the limelight than
did his faithful typewriter during the
troublous daya of the Spanish-American
war, down at Chlckamauga, when General
Grant, who Insisted on making use of the
bellicose colonel's typewriter, was all but
court-martialed by the fall sycamore from
the Platte originally the Wabash.
. That automobile had become the terror
Of tranquil Lincoln; men dodged it, atreet
Cre stopped "to let It pass, anxious mothers
fled with their little ones at Us approach
and children ran, screaming, to their mam
mae whenever It met their gase. The fact
la, or waa, the auto waa not inherently a
bad auto no worse than any auto but It
Waa too much for Colonel Maher. 'With the
doughty colonel at Ita helm the machine
waa just as. liable to go snorting up O
street when he wanted It to traverse Thir
teenth street as anything and all the col
onel could do would not change things a
bit. The machine would stand and puff
and plunge like an Infuriated bull, and one
time It actually plowed lta .way Into a
house, from which the frightened occupants
fled In holy terror. Immediately this depre
dation became publicly known; residents of
that part of town held a mass meeting and
decided the only thing to do In the Interest
of humanity waa to build "auto" cellars on
the same order as the cyclone cellars In
It waa at this juncture -4-he city took a
hand in affaire. After repeated conferences
between Colonel Maher. the city officials
nd two or Jhree expert automobile men,
matters were patched up in such a way as
to obvla(a the, necessity of auto cellars.
And today, ' so. the story runs,' vehicles
nd pedestrians travel the streets of Lin
coln with almost the same Immunity that
.surrounds the Inhabitants of other commu
nities, where rantankerous uutos and
belligerent typewriters are wholly unknown.
21st ffB:'
i Gems from the Paris Millinery Salons Selected by Our 0wi Buyers Abroad
Will Have Their First American Presentation at Brandeis
Wednesday, Thursday, Friday, Sept 19th, 20th and
Today we bid all lovers of artistic apparel to visit our Millinery section. This display marks the
greatest achievement of many years of Brandeis' milli?iery leadership. A sumptuous showing of thesmost ele
gant French Millinery, chosen expressly for this event by Brandeis own buyers in Paris, has been prepared.
Our corps of six buyers, assisted by M. Boditi, our European representative, spent many days in the exclusive designing establishments of
the Rue de la Paix, choosing patterns of exquisite beauty and pronounced fashionable character. New York's best models are also shown in
lavish variety. 1
Brandeis display of Millinery for Fall 1906 stands on a par with the most brilliant exhibitions of Millinery art in Paris and New York.
No Special Invitations to This Brilliant Millinery Opening Have Been Issued We Wish Every Woman in Omaha to
Regard This as a Personal Request to View This Expose of French Chapeaux and New York Models
The Lovely Paris Patterns
We eel quite incapable of describing the beauty and regal character of our French Hats. Our buyers bought
these personally from the work rooms of renoumed Parisian designing artists, securing the first selection of
many millinery masterpieces. No expense was spared to bring to Omaha the finest French Hats rarely
seen outside of Paris. ;:
We want every woman in Omaha to see the French Hats we have brought for their admiration. .
In Paris no woman Is considered quite well dressed this season without a boa. These fluffy effects are so pretty and dainty that
we Imported many direct from Paris. The blacks and whites as well as the delicate shades are quite the rage. I
Mrs. Louise Sinclair
recognized by all Omaha
women as an expert on
style, is ready to give her
services as -
to all our patrons. Her
advice and assistance in
selection of hats that are
most becoming will be of
great value. ,
Our display of the finest hats designedly New York's adepts is liktwise more comprehensive than ever. We have bought
without stint the most brilliant examples i 'fall 'ktyles from Fiflh avenue's great designing shops. ,
Our own' force of talented designtrs, undet expert supervision, will 'make Brandiis own millinery compare favorably with prettiest designs., from
America or abroad. , ...-..-. , " , " .. .s "
Grocers ead Batchers Make Prrpara
tloas for the Aannal Fane-
. tloa In October.
Omsha'a retail grocers and butchers arc
beginning to make' preparations for their
annual banquet, which It has been decided
to hold October I. A program will be ar
ranged. The place has, not been selected.
Morris Stern will contribute (SO to the
fcenqurt. this by virtue of the fact that he
waa the lucky No. 1J. which drew the tl
scale given by the Money eight Scale com
pany to ths local grocers' association, to
be awarded to one grocer among those
who registered at the Moneywetght booth
at the food show who drew a designated
The opening meeting of the Omaha Wom
an's club for the year 1906-1806 will be held
Monday afternoon, October 1. Mrs. A. B.
Bomers, president of the club, who has
spent the summer In New England and the
east, will return Friday of this week.
Seme misunderstanding regarding the
opening date had resulted from the an
nouncement of the called meeting when
Mra.i Florence Kelly., secretary' of the Na
tional Consumers' league, will be the guest
of the club. Mrs. Kelly cornea west to at
tend the meeting of -the convention of the
Nebraska Federation of Women's clubs, to
be held at Kearney, October to 11, and
will be In Omaha 'Monday, October 8. At
first the committee arranged for Mrs. Kelly
to speak at the afternoon meeting, but It Is
probable that this plan will be changed and
she. will appear In the evening when busi
ness men and others Interested In the work
of the lesgue may hear her. The Social Ser
vice club will entertain Mrs. Kelly at a
luncheon Tuesday noon, October 9.
.The September meeting of the Visiting
Nurses association will be-held Thursday
afternoon of this week at 4 o'clock at the
Paxton hotel. Thla will be the first general
meeting of the association for two months.
As the work Is necessurily carried by the
nurses and the Immediate officers, the gen
eral meetings could be suspended during the
warm weather, but the fall brings matters
for the consideration of the whole associa
tion and the general meetings will be
There Is a possibility thst Rev. Anna
Shaw, president of the American Woman
Suffrage association, will be unable to give
a date to Omaha, after all. Saturday even
ing, September Tt. had been aet for her visit
to Omaha, but other demands may make
It necessary to cancel thla date,
The work tf the Wonian'a Christian Tem
persnce union has been unusually active In
Nebraska during the past year and has
opened stronger than ever this fall.-Dur-
a novelette by
Or -
Ing the past three weeks nine county con
ventions nave been held, Douglas. Dixon.
HoM, 1 Buffalo, Pawnee." Butler, Hamilton,
Lancaster and Gage belna the countlea. All
the meeetlngs were largely attended. Sev
eral other counties will hold conventions be
fore the state convention the last week of
this month.
The Nebraska Woman's Suffrage associa
tion Is arranging for Miss Laura Gregg to
make a tour of the state some time during
October. Miss Gregg has spent the summer
at her home In Kansas since returning
from Oregon, where she had an active part
In the suffrage campaign, and her return
to Nebraska this fall, even for a short time,
promises much for the suffrage work.
The clubs of Osknlonsa are rapidly matur.
Ing plans for the entertainment of the
biennial convention of the Iowa Federation
of Women's Clubs, which will be held thre
next May. At a meeting held last week at
the home of Mrs. Menaa Burke, chalrmMi
of the local biennial board, all the
remaining committees were filled out. Al
though the meeting is still a long time
off, these committees have been appointed
none too soon, for experience has proven
in the past that six or eight months Is nono
too long a time to accomplish all that has
to be done In connection with such a meet
ing, and especially as so much has to bo
arranged by mail.
' October 23 and 2i have been announced
as the dates for the annual meeting of the
Iowa Congress of Mothers, which will be
held at Des Moines. The program, upon
which the names of a number of prominent
speakers 'appear, will follow the general
lines of the home, the school and the state.
Mrs. Isaac Lea HIUIs of Des Moines la
president of the association.
The annual convention of the clubs of
the Fifteenth district of Iowa will hold
their snnusl convention Wednetday and
Thursday of this week at Slgoumey. Mrs.
Samuel H. Harper Is chairman of the dis
trict and has the program In charge. Mrs.
J. J. Beerley. president of the Iowa Federa
tion; Mrs. John R. Nash of Audubon and
Miss Alice Tyler of Des Moines, secretary
of the Iowa Traveling Library association,
will be among the speakers.
Mattress Floor aad Stove All Far
altare Foar Persoms Have
lo Eight Rooms.
An absorbing and dramatic tale o( newspaper Ufa,, interwoven
with a charming lov itory. Good poetry and excellent short stories
fill the nu mber,' Anions the contributors are EJius Kenton, May Harris,
J antes Hooiht, hven KIMnre, Theodosla Garrison, John Kendrlrk
lianas and Cit-lrtt Hurtcras. Murk-e Francis Kgan contributes a delight
ful essay. "THE FOOD OP THK HKROKS."
Juvenile Officer Carver visited the home
of the Lawrence family at 2814 Webster
street Tuesday morning and discovered one
of the worst cases of squalid surroundings
he ever witnessed. Mr. Carver's particular
Interest In the rase was the welfare of two
children, I and 4 years of age, the children
of Mrs Vace, daughter of Mr. Lawrence.
The building occupied by the four per
sons Is a double house with eight rooms.
When Mr. Carver entered the place he at
first thought he hsd received the wrong
address, as he wandered through empty
rooms until he located ths family In a
side room with nothing but one old mat
tress on the bare Moor and a broken down
stove. The mother and grandfather were
given three daya In which to find suitable
quarters for the two children under
penalty of having the children taken away
from tbem and properly cared for.
Mr. Lawrence la the father of George
Lawrence, bound to the district court fV
robbery and later who died at the county
LojaJ ZnirhU of Ak-lar-Bn Torn Out
, in Laics Nvmbers for Occasion. .
Itsuos to Issue Proclamation I rains
Easiness Men to Decorate
Their Places Rales for
the Parades.
A glorious leave-taxing waa the one of
Monday night at Ak-Sar-Ben den, . where
a large assemblage of loyal knights paid
their last visit to the . Fountain of Youth
and its youth-giving waters. The very
rafters of the old building reverberated
with the enthusiasm of those who have
made up the legion of honor for the com
ing of King- Ak-Bar-Brn XII. two weeks
hence. Every eye beamed with a luster
peculiar to the Inner circles of Ak-Sar-Ben,
every ear was keen, to hear - every word
apoken by those who had the gift of oral
expression, every hand was quick to grasp
the hand of his neighbor and every heart
beat with firmness.
Judging from the twelfth year at the den
the king, when he enters his favored city
thla fall, may well look about him and pro
nounce his gracloua blessinf on the city and
state which has done so much for his king
dom the past season.
One of the largest. If not the largest,
crowd of the season was on band at the den
last evening. As is usual on the last In
itiation night Gua Renze injects a little ex
tra flss into the Fountain, and last evening
was no exception. A more good-natured
and yet resolute body of men than the
one at the den last evening; could not b
found within many, many miles of the chief
city of Qulvera.
Speeches Short aad to the Point.
The list of sneakers was well selected by
Acting Grand Mufti B. F. Thomas. A few
pithy remarks cf the various sponsors of
Ak-Bar-Ben and the realm, as related last
evening;, follows: .
1 G. W. Wattles, President of the Board
of Governors Most of the people of Omaha,
urn (dour or our grant stnin. nave become
imbued with a loyal enthusiasm to build
up both Omaha and the state.
Congressmsn John L. KsitnedvAV.flnr.
Ban. more than any other organisation, has
brought about a kindlv faellnn betwaan
Omaha and the state. The knights are en
gaged in a greater work than thy realise.
(v. jiicnira omDcri or morta t lstte Ne
braska's educational system, from the
primary schools to our state university, is
one of the very best In the sisterhood of
T. W. MrCullourh. Manarina Editor nt
The Bee Nebraska la forging ahead so
fast In the things which mske for a higher
civilization that no one man can grasp it
all. We have everything to make the state
great and wealthy and the people contented
and happy.
W. H. Thompson, of Grand Inland, Can
didate for Senator The whole state Is under
everlasting Indebtedness to Ak-Sar-Ben. I
hope the time Is not far distant when all
the stork and grain raised In the state will
be marketed at Omaha. '
Dudley Smith, one of the originators of
Ak-Sar-Ben I think the business men of
Omaha should see to It that each year
they set apart an appropriation for Ak-Sar-Ben
and facilitate the work by an
nouncing their contributions.
Something; In the Atr.
George L. Sheldon ot Newhawka, candi
date for governor There seems . to be
something In the air of our state which
makes men of aggressiveness and sta
bility. Omaha is a great city and should
not be discriminated against.
Mayor Dahlman I want to thank those
men from out In the state for their kind
words and assure them of mutual sympa
thies and support.
Gilbert M. Hitchcock, editor of World
Herald The history of our city for-twenty
years has proved that we have a direct
commercial Interest In one another.
Attorney W. W. Dodge Ak-Sar-Ben ex
tends the hand of fellowship to all and
endeavors to get the "square deal" for 'all.
The total paid membership of Ak-Bar-Ben
for 1906 waa 994.
At last evening' meeting of the Board
of Governors It was decided that members
of the board owning automobiles are not
eligible for prises In the automobile flower
Samson urges all business men to dec
orate their places of business for the car
nival period.,. .'This week the mayor will
issue a proclamation to that effect.
In the afternoon parade of October t the
governora will ride In carriages. In the
float parade they will ride .on horseback
and in the afternoon parade of October 4
the members of the Board of Governora
will ride In automobiles, so It has been de
creed. The routes of all paradea will be
from Twenty-fifth and Farnam to Tenth,
thence south to Douglas, west to Fifteenth
and aouth to Howard, thence west to Six
teenth and aouth to Leavenworth and back
on Sixteenth to Cuming street.
Take two Beecham's Pills on re
tiring and avoid any ill effects
from a late meal. Then you will
sleep soundly, awaken with a
clear head and a high opinion
6f the great stomach remedy,
old Brarrvbaro, la boxot Ho. aod K,
Maslrtans Victims of Joke that De
prives Them of Their Real
After the initiation at -the Ak-Ear-Bcn
den Monday evening the German band.
Imported for the occasion, was hauled to
the police station and charged with die
turblng the peace by making loud and
unusual noises against the peace and dig
nity of the city of Omaha. Of course tho
whole affair was a Joke, but where the
real joke came In was. when the members
of the band wandered back to the den for
their regular clothes. By the time the
band returned Gus Rense had gone home
and left In charge a watchman,. who had
not been advised of the fake arreats.
The members of the band lined up at the
east entrance at 12:U a. m. and Herman
Dlnkinspell, leader of the band, knocked
loudly on the door. Watchman Johnson
responded by asking". "'Who goea there?"
' "Der Shoyman band. Glf us oar clothes
already, or If you don't glf ua some clothes
.we vill make some noises vot you like not,",
replied 'the leader.
But the watchman had instructions to let
no one enter after hours, so he knew only
his duty, as he understood it Der Shoyman
band went home In the burlesque attire,
i, Mayor Dahlman personally called at the
police station after the arrest and arranged
for the release' of the prisoners.
A nut brown maid captured the hearts
of those who went to the Auditorium last
night to hear the Royal Hawaiian band.
She was Misa Lei Lehua, whose clear, liquid
voice sang In her own soft native tongue
the Hawaiian farewell, "Aloha Oe," to
music composed by her one time sovereign.
Queen Lllluokalanl. She sang other songs,
too, some tinged with sadness and filled
with longing, others bright and lively. For
all she waa given generous applause. She
la pleasant In appearance, with expressive
features, slender body and abundant hair.
Once or twice, as encores, she sang Amer
ican songs, perhaps Just to show her au
dience her versatility, for the native melo
dies were much sweeter.
Scarcely less popular were the songs of
the Glee club, part ot them arranged by
Band Director Berger, and part of them
by the Hawaiian Sonny Conha, director of
the Glee club. These were much more
thoroughly appreciated than "Happy
Heine" and other popular muslo which dec
orated the program at frequent Intervals.
In the Glee club numbers John" 8. Bills
appeared twice In tenor solos, pleasing; his
audience Immensely. The -"Stars and
Stripes" at the beginning of the program
and "The Star Spangled Banner" at the
end served to remind the audience that the
people on the stage, though dark-skinned
and of another tongue, were a part of the
American republic. Altogether it was' an
enjoyable entertainment.
The band will be here all week and
Sunday, and will give a concert each after
noon and evening. It la the second appear
ance of the band in Omaha thla season,
the first, some time ago, having proven a
aucceesful one. Last night the audience
was very small, probably due to the fact
that the coming of the Hawallana waa not
properly advertised.
Tonight the band will play the famous
composition by Tobanl, entitled "Realistic
Tone Picture, Civil War," with accessories
and soenle effects. Friday night la desig
nated as "military night" and veterans
of the civil and the Spanish-American wars
will be present to take part in the pro
gram. The women of the Lowe Avenue Presby
terian church have established a booth in
the rear of the Auditorium and are "serv
ing ice cream and other, refreshments to
those who attend the concerts.
Kew Physical Director.
Miss Florence Dennlson of Mendota, III.,
arrived in Omaha Tuesday morning to en
ter upon her duties as physical director of
the local Young Women's Christian asso
ciation. Although the physical-department
does not resume work until October 9, Mies
Dennlson will begirt the preliminary work
at once.
Captain Wrote Hutchinson of the general
staff. Washington, waji a visitor at army
headquarters Tuesday.
Captain T. B. Hackr, chief commissary
Department of the Missouri, has returned
from the camp of . concentration at Fort
The deliveries are to' be made within
fifteen days from the date of award of
contract. Bids will be opened at the office
of Captain Thomas flwobe at 11 a. m.
Thursday, September 27.
No orders have yet been received from
the Wer department directing any portion
of the troops at Fort Omaha to proceed to
Cuba. Such orders are, however, not un
likely, as the signs! corps at Fort Omaha
la nearest to Cuba of any of that branch
of the service. '
Captain Thomas Swobe, chief quarter
master Department of the Missouri, will
shortly Invite proposals for l.SoO head of
horses ami mules for the use of the United
States army. Of this number S50 horses
are wanted for the cavalry service, 600 rid
ing horse, thirty-six draft horses, I0O
wheel mules,-2W) lead mules, 220 pack mules
and 100 rltllng mules.
Company I of the signal corps hss Ar
rived at Fort Omaha from Beiilnla. Cal.,
and is now on duty at the post. Captain
L. D. Wlldman ix In command of the post
and is also chief signal officer of the De
partment of the Missouri, relelvtng Mnjor
K. O. Fechet of these dual duties Septem
ber 1. Major Fechet will go to the Philip
pine In November, upon the termination
of hie leave of absence.
Lieutenant Colonel John C. Muhlenberg,
who has been chief paymaster of the De
partment of the Missouri for several years,
expects to be stationed at Washington
shortly. Colonel Muhlenberg Is high up
In the rank of lieutenant colonels, and his
removal to Washington will shortly be fol
lowed by his promotion to a colonelcy. No
orders for his transfer to Washington have
yet been received at department head
quarters, but such orders are shortly ex
pected. Several changes in the stations of
I'nlted State army troops have been
ordered in the Department of the Missouri.
The Ninth cavalry now stationed at Jcf.
ferson Barrscks, Mo., has been ordered to
Fort Sheridan, III. Two troops of the
Tenth cavalry now at Fort Mackensle will
go to Fort RushcII. Fort Mackenzie will
be garrisoned by two companies of the
Fourth infantry from the Department of
two companies of the same
the East and
regiment from Columbus Barracks.
! If you have anything to trade advertise
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Ctlkcm C. . KB W YORK