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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 3, 1906)
Tin: OMAHA DAILV UKE: SATURDAY. ' XnVKMUKU- X, -lPOii.-'
T If phone Douglas
Unusual. .. Money Saving .Opportunities.
For Saturday, the Last Day of Our Double Anniversary Sale.
Our grpat Anniversary Sale has been n grand success. Each lay the crowds cainv and took Advantage of the extra low prices,
which havn been a strong feature throughout this great week's felling. , For Saturday we have massed another arrnv of tempting
bargains, far greater than any -previously offered. Uead each item with rare; it is worth vou while.
Come to Thompson Belden & Company's store Saturday. . .
Fine H. S. Huck Towels "
Smirrtay being the' last, day of our pirat
anniversary sale, we will i-lt3 dfi-n Sou,
n U. S. Ituck TowpIs nt, each, Cv. "
M.iln nimr. i
Anniversary Sale !
Silver Bleached Napkins
ECONOMT BASEMENT, '
Saturday" we will sell all .(175 silver
blenched Napkin at $!.'0 per iloz. n.
This Season's Prettiest .nd
Newest Black Dress Goods for
, Saturday's Great Special Sale
Thl opportunity has ncvr ben nur
pad In any previous will not
go into detail, wo will Rive you the cold
fs'ts In figures.
Regular II. 00 black silk-mid wool Crepe
le Chine, 4:c a yard, the saino goods that
you have been paying tin the regular price
for. Nothing more 1refsy nt any price.
Regular $1.50 blnck silk and wool Popl'n
Pofntilln, 6fc a yard, imported rich, silky
gTound. hero and there tiny pin-head Outs
of silk. You muiit be hero early.
Basement Dress Goods Depart
ment for Saturday. Special
Values at 5c, 35c and 79c a
Everything to make the litjtle miss stylish
and comfortable at figures thnt represent
a great raving Saturday.
30c, JSc and 20c chocked and novelty Suit
ing, all bright. nice color. Be a yard.
60c Manlsh Suiting, copied from goods
costing ll.at a yard, 35c a yard.
$1.30 Mixed Suitings, purely all wool, for
the long coat or jacket suit, mlssfs' coats,
etc.. 06 Inches wide, at T9c a ynrd.
After Supper Specials.
In connection with ourtrrat offerings of specials for day shoppers,
wehave provided several worthy 'Hubs marked at Anniversary Sale
price1 for the after-supper shoppers. Sale commences at 7:30 p. m.
Extra Special Millinery Department.- Second Floor.
A chance like this is not npt to occur acaiu very rood. Beautiful
ostrich plumes, large pretty shapes, the very best grades, black and
white only. Regularly priced at from $2.00 to $23.00. They will bo
Saturday Evening at One-half Tlicsv llrgiilar Price.
Men's 50c Underwear 25c Each.
. . . Right when most ueeded comes this sale of men's underwear.
Mado of fine ribbed cotton, nice winter weight, color brown, an excellent
garment for those who can't wear wool, form fitting. All sizes to
bcsln.with; price COc.
Saturday Evening at 2.V Eat li.
Special Sale Women's Knit Underwear
Women's heavy fleeced cotton vests, high neck, long sleeves,
drawers to match, ankle length. Regular price 50c each.
Saturday Evening 2Xc Each
Women's fine ribbed cotton corset covers, high neck, long sleeves,
Just a few odd sizes, regularly priced at COc.
Saturday Evening i!3c Eacb.
Special Sale Dress Shields.
A money saving opportunity at Notion department that you should
take advantage of.
a iianaara mane or otocKinei dress shield, sizes 2. 3 and 4
sell regularly at 20c, 25c and 30c per pair will be offered
Saturday Evening at 10c Per Pair.
We will also Include in this sale Nainsook covered shields at
Chiffon Princess Twill Dress
Goods Saturday 67c Yard.
It is worth while to make a special effort
o get nera just to sec them,
For Saturday Extra Special Anniversary Sale
Value for Saturday in All Silk Cashmere Gloves 38c a Pair
Cream and white Duchess1 Fine cashmere ciove. with m,en
Silk. $1.75 and $1.50 Quality, Bllk ; imed. pim or fancy
. backs, a good valuo at 76c. .
ANNIVERSARY BALE PRICE, 3SC TER
Women's Knit Underwear'
Three lines marked at fc.irrv.rtm r,r.
69c a Yard.
I $1.25 QUALITY 59C, $1.00 QUALITY 49C A
Saturday to be a great npccial day in tho
Bilk department. Do you realize what beau
tiful silks we are going- to sell? Three
It Will TfelV ,i,olllA. i T-n cilt;. V , , ,
you still better to coma to buy. .ChllToo will find these silks will not shrink ui val-
pearance of a handsome 111 T. "ITP .1 "'"' You " bo n, 1' ,he . great-Ann, versary
. . r- r . - at u urn pimjl eui i y . ouitt,
' " ""'. epit.ana cunging, very i Main Floor.
a queen among fabrics
every day In the vear. rr,ni.u j "
the new brown, which are having such a
run through they fashionable centers of tho
east; new navy and greens are also very
At Our Blanket Store.
Full slsn fine sllkoline Comforters, filled
with pure. new. soft cotton, ANNIVER
SARY SALE PRICE SATURDAY. 13C
Lonsdale Muslins and other tine brand
n remnants at 6c per yard.
Women's line ribbed
Flannel Department 1 c wr ok, loh sloevfs, pome pIsps
.8leclal Anniversary Rale of fine Flannel-1 L"'""'"111 Ve ma' have jours. Regular
ettes, new Persian and Japanese dcslans.
regular 10c and ll'4c qualities, at 5c a yard.
Men's 50c Neckwear 25c
The last day of this gTeat anniversary
sale will include a line of beautiful all silk
four-ln-hand Ilea. They are made, tin In
ANNIVERSARY SALE PRICE
( DAY 4!C EACH. ...
Women swlsa ribbed Vests, , high neck,
long sleeves, liglua to match, .ankle ienth
Judging from the enthusiastic comment
i over our last sale of handkerchiefs Satur
day will witness a lively flutter In this de
partment. Attend early.
Embroidered linen - Handkerchiefs, half
dozen in box. regular price. ll.Ko.
ANNIVERSARY SALE PRICE SATUR
DAY. $1.00 TER COX.
. Girls' Tam O'Shanters
Otrls- Wool Tam O'Shanters, In red, nay,
gray and white: regular price, frV. t ,
ANNIVERSARY SALE PRICE SATUR
DAY. 3SC EACH.
M:'.in floor. ..'
Corsets at Half Price
An Odds and Ends Sale
Nothing but approved corsets enter Into
this great stock, hence a cleanout of odd
tots and broken sizes Is most interesting,
' It lets one buy really desirable makes
. C-R a la Spirits, famous for Its smoo'h
fitting models; some are dainty pink, light
blue, white and black; regular $1.00 corsets.
ANNIVERSARY BALE PRICE SATUR
DAY, 60C EACH.
There are other standard makes. We
m.irk low prices to send them out qulrkly.
Knbo, Warner's, Thomson's glove fitting,
nil are excellent models, at 50e each; re
duced from $1.00.
White Waisting 4
Saturday being the last day of our anni
versary sale, we will sell all our 35c White
Watsting nt 12Hc per yard.
Great Special Selling of
. Veiling: .
I o.nuiujiy pmy we wui sell our regu
lar Tuxedo Net Face Veilings, spotted and
Jplnln, at the following reduced prices:
ah our 3c Tuxedo Veiling at 15c a yard.
All our 30c Tuxedo Veiling at. 11V a yarrl
All our 40c Tuxedo Veiling at 29c a yard!
All our 60c Tuxedo Veiling at 3&c a yard
AH our 60c Tuxedo Veiling at 39c a yard
Colors, black, white, black and white'
brown, red. navy, myrtle and Alice
BRYAN DODGES QUESTIONS !
Vako l Ktferance to tl Alln Letter ia I
Bit Address it Auditorium.- !
RAILWAY TERMINAL TAXATION AVOIDED
Major rnrllon of Hla Ppeerk lotri
to the Trast Qaestlon and Other
National soea to Karln-
lon ot state.
blue. Select a veil to match your costume.
Regular price, Soc and,7ac..
ANNIVERSARY SALE-. PRICE SATUH
.-, DAY 9C EACH...
.i,. i... -...l . .... iiuo riooea nienno Ve.xts. hlcli 1,1. .... ' .
... ,,,,,,,,...1 ,,, njuuig ana qualities, are ' neck lonir sleev .. . , , " our regular 35c hose-
the best ever given In regular 50c neckwear Wh nfl Jh ZlZZ llZ "M ANNIVERSARY SALE PRICE SATU
,,..SA3RDAY kach. IaxnJVersary S Pmr , A- 1ER " THRKE PAIRS
main r ivor. w
. ' Anniversary Sale
Saturday'a hosiery vale will be the great
est value-glvlnr sale of the week.
v omen a Black Cotton Hose, with double
DAY 4C EACH.
NOTE Bfnntifnl or.iiTrr; 1- . J :
t'"Blrtl lil",s snowing interior Views of cur store free upon request.
Open Saturday Evenings ,
verted because of Major Grlerson's changt
All of the commands are abundantly sup
plied with rations and other supplies ate
enroute to the commands under ample
guards and not the allghtest apprehension
la felt for either the sute'y of the supply
trains, or that the troops in. the Held wil,
suffer In the slightest degree from any
etiortage of rations.
ludlaaa PlalnT lade Sum.
"1 thiik tits Indians are trying to play
a little holdup gamo on the govurnmenL,"
aid H. A. Johnson, a ranchman from the
Powder River country nt thn Merchants
hotel-Friday mornlnt. Mr. Johnson left
Wyoming Wednesday with some cattle for
South Oman and saw ubout 30 of the
Utea at Douglas. Wyo.. and talked with
aoma of thein. Mr. Johnson has been tjame
warden, tor several years and as suoh has
bad ctmUderable dealing with tha Indlutui.
"The people of Wyoming don't I00K upon
this uprising aa anything serious, fur the
lndlena are simply splitting up and trying
to get on soma other reservation. 1 was
in tha troubla of ISM. and this la u different
affair. The Indians aro a foolish people
and really don't know what they ure doing.
They have an Idea that by making a little
"icy can Bt more
money from tho guvei iirnTn-..'
Howard Cor. Sixteenth Street.
(Continued from First Page.i
will, I think, before voting af-k themselves
why it is that every leading heneflciury of
what was known as "commercialism m
polities'' is now bitterly and hysterically
hostile to Mr. Hearst. Some of Mr.
Hearst's nwpHpT opponent- must think
the American public has lost its sense of
humor when they solimnlv quote state
ments of Crokcr and McCarren as Ideal
Mr. Root's speech Uit night will, I think,
help. Mr. Hearst. It reminds me of the
pouter which contributed i mii:n tnjn.tr.
our success last year.' A cowardly slander
is a cowardly slander no matter who ut
Murpbr la I dismayed.
Charles F. Murphy, the Tammuiiy. hull
leader, In an Interview today, said be
believed that neither President Roosevelt's
sentlnv.-nts, as expressed through Secre
tary Root at Utlca last night, nor RUhard
Croker's endorsement of Senator MoCar
ren'a stand will affect the general result
of the election.' "The people's minds are
mude -up." faid Mr. Murphy. 'iTliey will
vote for Mr." Hearst."-
Charles F. Murphy Was asked toJay.what
he thouftldwas 4 he motive that actuated
Mr. Croker In sending the McCarren cable
gram. "I have nothing to say on that proposi
tion," he suiu.
Several Tammany district leaders de
clared that the cablegram will make no
uiuerenoo in their plans of
for the coming election.
Chairman Woodruff of the tate republi
can committee. In commenting on the
speech of Secretary Root at Utlca bust
That attack on Hearnt bv Murphy last
year was discounted by the fact that
Murphy was a political bos, and was seek!
Ll""' 11 ls U,,Hllv different when u
rian like Secretary of State Root, voicing
the sentiment of President Roosevelt, a t-
! JL Vart?-' Sow ,h, e,Tort ' o show
the people that there is a danger In voting
for ' Hearst, which Is greater than any
appeal for votes. '
HuKhes Dark In City.
Rack tonight from his third and tinul up
state tour, Charlie E. Hushes, republican
candidate fur governor, plunged into the
local light and between g o'clock and mid
night addre&n-d three meetings In Queens
county and six lu the borough of Brooklyn.
While Mr. Ilughea had. been away from
home republican supporters here had kept
tho political pot boiling.' with the result
that this evening larger and mora demon
strative crowds than beforn turned out to
f.;y . ,.'
- '. V yy
4 M .
Peck & Co.
We bellrve there' nuue ao good.
Particular oune fellows uri to 19 tears are
glad to get cuita and overcoats
Beys and Girls
Our ihoo section is overflow
iug with good fchocs for the
boy and girls. Bring the boys
and girls to us and gt t satisfac
tory shoes. ' J
The Btjl is hoi ill a great
deal, and o to durability, there
are do shoes that wear us long
a Lilliputian Shoe. There is
a reason for the inrrcabe in our
ahoe bubintss. . .
Girls' vpeciala. J.5o, $a.oo
nd -- 81.50
Boy' ipociaU, $2.50, f 2.00
Exciulv Shoe Fitter for the
Write for Fail Catalogue.
it iiMi :j y'S'
$20.00, $17,50. $15.00,
In Girls' and Misses' Coats
;irls" Costs. v. .V to 913
fs.ao to uo
New Lois of
Coats for Saturday.
h,, , candJdate- There was much en
thulasm. cheers, music and red fire.
nr 1,0 Kroun'1 ne over ln
YZ 'Zr . ' not fal"n to attack
I opponent, William R.
Hearst, nnr iiraHn a-i v
ma auaitors to vote for
:,re: hon-1 aihlstratlon of
The (irtl . . . .
- ...... waj) pm In .
"U8he! hurr-'D 'rom thee ,0
. " ""'-rw ne spoke briefly, as he did
mediately afterward, at Richmond ln!
To o 17 mT',Ur" VPr he drve rapidly
Mr. Hughes reached the Grand Central
o'nH'L6.:" and was 'J
his ,on; "..trnf ..CIty. During
,";; ".. . candidate covered
leTwith thl V'SltIn al1 the lur"' 1.
ies with the exception of Albany.
,v Ad,' Owsr Strrn...
(Xcar Q. strau.. who will be tho next
secretary of commerce and labor in
den Roosovelf. cabinet, precde Mr
Hughes at the UederkranU hall. Brooklyn
have come to vnn I,Wou:dnot
" 'i serious a. t
me. " ajK'a
Mr. Straus proceeilwl i',nM1
tnal fnvnmm... jm
. um"'r Judgea of Israel,
hlch, he said, was a pure republican gov!
ernment. and "carried on from Mose. to
Baul for a period of ffio years "
Mr. Straus bitterly assailed the alliance
between the Independence league and Tam
U,"B rnS""- 01 W. R. Hears .
candidate for governor. Mr. Straus said-
the good will of The r.ple MlT'"-ion.USfe
the ntil ,.i:. r,i . ,. incites
also plants ril I "7 " 5"v5m".
5 ' ' H-cort between our g7eit
werfl his at-
Kinlev. Thev J" (len-
In the h LrZ. ? ' ."nl"e. r'"e va
outraged everv iwnu ,.t a .
In conclusion, after an extended eulogr
of the republicao fiomlnee. Mr. Btraus ap
pealed to the voters to "cast their vote,
on election day aa Theodore Roosevelt will
cast hl.-for Charlea E. Hughes."
Royal Arcaaaaa AppolBtmr at
ROSTO.V. Nov. S.-At a special marine
of the auprame council ,.f th" Rnv.i
Arcanum heid hero tov the fTHI.Vwini
lIKil,,tn.ent. wer. made bv
the lariinrv .-,,m v... .. 1 .
Turner of boatnn: aup'reme auditor: W f
rt'L't Oil II fell n V...a. v-.-.-i. .
w- i-ia i (i k : ii nrcn iak i
1'ickins.m of Pprlr.glield, Mas,.
Pllea IsnS t 14 Dara.
Paso Ointment t, guaranteed to ctira aa
cae of Itching. Blind, bleeding or Protrud.
I'.g X'ilea lu te 14 day, M nitfav refun4A
Without making even a guardnd refenence
to the subject of terminal taxation, the
t'lltulo letter written by his brother-in-law.
I T. S. .Allen, chairman of the democratic I
state committee, or the questions put to
hlin bv The lire, William J. Rrysn fpoke
for an hour and a half last night at the
Auditorium to a crowd numbering close f
.i.ciyi people. The questions which 'were put
to him In The Pee Were called to his atten
tion before tho nipetlng. but he did not even
approach tho subject In his siwch.
Neither did any of the .candidate touch
on the subject, with the exception of A. C
Shallenbrrger, candidate for governor, li
made a feint at a reply, but did not touch
on the main proposition. He said he. tinder
stood It had ,boc-n charged there was ail
unfair assessment of railroad terminals In
the city of Omaha and he refciTed to tho
j statement attributed to Governor Mickey
that If tlio republican members of the
Board of Equalization were re-elected he
was afraid the assessment would bo the
same next year. He did not commit him
self tu to whether or not h favored a law
making tho assessment of terminals by
cities and village, possible. Uslo I. Abbott,
candidate for attorney general, and G. M.
Hitchcock, candidate for congress, both
Ignored the subject entirely In their od
dres?o. The meeting Was called to order by Chair
man A. M. Gallagher of tho central com
mittee, who Introduced Mayor Iah!ma.n
as the chairman of the evening. A cowboy
duartet, garbed In holsters and 'chaps.'
opened the program and aroused consider
able enthusiasm by singing "We Are Jim
Dahlmon's Cowboys." They were recalled
several times during the evening. The en-
irmioj 01 air. ryan anout tne middle of
the meeting wsa the signal for a flattering
demonstration, tho enthusiasm being In
creased by a mechanical device by which
the American flag was lowered over the
stage, while tho band played "America."
Bryan Wirai I p.
Mr. Bryan was attired ln a black Prince
Albert coat and wore a' pink carnation In
his buttonhole.. After his long trip over tho
state he had stopped at the hotel to freshen
up. His voice, however, shewed the ef
fects of the strain and waa a little husky.
His speech was unusually full of wltt.clsms
and humorous stories at the expense of the
republicans end himself; As he warmed up
during tho progress of the address the pers
piration ioured .down his face nnd his low
collar was molted down completely by the
time he closed.
In Introducing him. Mayor Dahlman re
ferred to a speech delivered by Mr. Bryan
thirteen years: ago .In the western part of
the state., when he Introduced blm and pre
dicted, be. would be the next president. He
repeated the prediction.
"I appreciate Jim's kind words," said Mr.
Bryan,, "but what he said only shows how
careless a man; js ' of his reputation, as a
prophet after he has lost his reputation, for
he feels after what he said did not ccme
true one more failure could not hurt him.
"I am gad we are able to have a demo
cratic mayor here tonight, I waa in Asia
when the election occurred and I assure
you It waa the oiitjy thing talked about over
there for a weK, It was the only .thing
talked about In the BOsphorus. The Tuiks
would sit around the stores with their long
atemmed pipes for two weeks afterward and
talk of nothing else."
He then launched into a general discus
sion of state Issues, declaring ln favor of
the J-cent fare and lower freight rates. He
cited an instance of unfairness in freight
rates. While In Japan he purchased a large
stone lantern and two bronxe lions. " The
transportation from Yokohama to Omaha.
6.700 mllca, cost $57. and from Omaha to
Lincoln, firty-flva miles. $27. He also sold
he favored a reduction ln taxation and pro
tected agaln.u what he termed extrava
gance or the republican administration
Passes Oat Encouragement.
1 wani to Dnng to ycju democrats," ho
continued, "a message of encouragement.
1 Biooa Deiore you two years ago when
jou werw uiscouragea and I am glad to
come to you and bring you words of cheer.
wnen 1 went away I said the democratic
party waa 100 years, old. I come back to
tell you It Is 25.000 tlilles wldo. Jn every
country I visited the party that wanted to
bring tho government close to tho people
was ln the ascendancy."
He then compared the policies of Jeffer
son and Hamilton, declaring the democratic
party stood for tho former and the true
republicans for the latter.
"Hamilton wanted a prealuent elected for
life," he said. "I wouldn't want a presi
dent elected for life.' President Roosevelt
Is only a year and a half older' than I am
and he ls In good health. ' But President
Roosevelt would never have been president
In that cajju because Grover Cleveland still
He charged Hamilton with favoring a
government by tho "well born" and caused,
a ripple of laughter by saying that in or
der to get Into the New York 0 one Is
required to prove that he Is removed at
least three generations from any kind of
honest labor. He declared the democrats
started the movement for the election of
senators by a direct vote of the people
and for anti-pass laws and the direct pri
mary'. II declared conditions over which
It bad no control had helped the repub
lican party ln the last ten years and re
ferred to the increase in the supply of
gold and good crops as two of the methods
In which the party had been aided.
"The democratic, party has won a great
victory." he said. "It has been strong
enough even in defeat to coerce a repub
lican president to adopt Its policies, par
don me for referring to myself. I have
been burled twice and anme of you have
attended the funeral and you weren't as
votemn aa you ought to have been either.
Why am I still here? Because I have advo
cated ideas that do not die."
Dcnowacea Taft'a Npeerh.
He condemned the republican party be- i
cause ha said it had failed to adopt a plan
for the arbitration of labor trouble, and
for not legislating against "government by
Injunction." The president, he aaid, had
done something on the trust question, but
he had not gone far enough or fast enough '
to keep up with tha trusts. 'Ha referred
to the speeches of Vice President Fair
banks and Secretaries Bonaparte and Taft
and declared they offered no solution of 1
ths ' question. He declared Secretary j
Taft's speech In Omaha waa a "servile de- '
fenne of trust,," bec&uae the secretary bad I
aid he waa not In favor of destroying cor-1
porata wealrn. H-e also condemned him
far railing James J. Hill his friend.
"Would h, talk to a pickpocket like a
friend or to a horsethlef as he would a
friend?" he asked. "He talks to a trust
conspirator as a friend. Why don't you
try to regulate trlmes, like burglary? Why
don't you say but one burglar shall g.j
Into a house at nce, or that they shall
take but bait the property they find.' The
differ erne between the demnarstic party
and the republican party is that the demo
cratic party say, God never made a man
gvj4 suousU le stand al the head ut a
' ' T T.
The New Suits and CoaJs
Tomorrow there's a varlnty of now ptylcs in Coats'" and Tailor
Sulla that tempt us to columns of descriptions, hilt wo enn Onlr give
nitentlon to a few of the .temptations. Thn trrnirndcMis. stinks Pi
finest coats and tailor suits that we have gathered and our rcusooabiu
prices that prevail are tho attractions brre nothing fist-. , .
Read Our Specials Herewith Described.
New Stylish Tailored Suits c
Special at $17.50 and $25.00
Saturday you will find here over 200 new stylish tailored units
to choose from at $17.50 and 125.00 that aro. fully ah good ttnd even
better than any of tho stilts shown elsewhere at $2.. on and ",Vf0.
These suits are all made of very finest oil wool niaterluls in ail colors
and all the correct new styles. '
They are great rallies at $17.30 and $23.00.
Beautiful New Coats
Special at $12.50 and $19.50
Stylish new coats made of all wool kersey, cheyiot, broadcloth
and mixed materials, either lined throughout or half lined with grd
satin. The colors are black, tan, brown, blue and red made In all the
correct new styles. .
JIST lOO OF THESE COATS HO OX SALE
Saturday in two lots at
$12.50 and f 19.50. -
New Placid Silk Waists, $5.00
Plaids Bright, beautiful Scotch plaids, In fill colors, very hao-1-Boruely
made with new sleeves. The stocks. have pretty tics.
Specially priced at fltS.OO.
1510 Douglas Street.
monopoly. The republican party pays 'reg
uluto them.' "
He declared President Roosevelt had to
go to tho democrats for aid to get the
raHe bill passed, and he said the presi
dent had referred to the government
ownership of railroads as a possible solu
tion of the railway qucatlon and had begun
to feel alann at tho piling up 'of. great
Pearl Being; Kidnaped.
'I want to call attention," he continued,
"to the growth of radicalism In the coun
try. I used to be called a radical, but
now I can hardly keep up with the pro
cession. I have to keep a nlghtwatchman
to keep from being kidnaped by the con
servatives. "The law of God ls that the man who
works with the greatest diligence and with
the greatest Intelligence should have the
largest returns. The republican party has
It reversed. We are not the enemies of
wealth. We are .the friends 'of honest
wealth. Men who have, made money' dis
honestly are seeking to hide behind honest
(hen of wealth. It's time they get out of
the way. Let a man earn what he can
and let him have what he can earn. If
he can. earn $100 a day, let him have It; it
$10, he is entitled to that; If only $1. don't
take it away from him. Let men build on
their merit. That's all we ask. Then there
will be no mammoth fortunes to corrupt
society by their influence."
Short Stop at Blair.
BLAIR, Neb., Nov. i. Speclal.)-V. J.
Uryan made a thlrty-ono minutes' speech
at tho opera house here this evening. He
only made a ten minutes' talk at Elkhorn
after leaving this city. His train arrived
twenty minutes late, ' and Hon. Q. M.
Hitchcock, who had opened the meeting,
endeavored to hold the crowd until Bryan
arrived. The opera house was filled to Its
utmost capacity. Mr. Hitchcock's advocacy
of and what he did for tha postal saving,
bank law and the red,ucluu of freight and
passenger rates ln this state, together with
his stories, helped to kill the .time until
the arrival of Mr. Bryan.
Mr. Bryan opened his talk with an ear
rest plea for this county to help put Q.
M. Hitchcock back ln congress. His
speech was mainly the same as those pre
ceding It In this state. Ho evidently keeps
his eye on The Bee, aa he referred to the
speeches of Fairbanks, Bonaparte and
Taft, as reported, but did not attempt to
answer any of that paper's questions.
Dwi Good Crowd at Wae.
WAYNB. Neb.. Nov. 1 (Special Tele
gramsThe special train bearing W. J.
Bryan and friends arrived here at 10:30 thla
morning. The party at once proceeded- toN
the opera house, which was filled to the ut
most ln less than ten minutes. FVank A.
Berry introduced the first speaker. Ouy T.
Graves, the democratic nominee for con
gress, who made a few remarks, followed
by Mr. Bryan, who made one of his char
acteristic addresses ln paying his respects
to the republican party. The special left
for tho east at 11: IS.
had never authorized any club or ciganfza
tlon to tine my name In ony manner which
would tend to Injure the cundlducy of Mr.
To Care Cold m On Day.
Take laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets.
Er,i7vg,"t" rfun1 momy If It falls to cure,
w. Grove's slgnatuie Is on eacn bos. 2fce
DOVD'S "ar.y.'..'"' Mgrs.
TOMIQHT AHD XATXVXE TOEAT
The Henry W. Savage Show.
THE MAI! FROM NOW
Tomorrow, Monday, Tneaday, with
Mr. Tim Murphy i
i. In . ,
Tooig-ht Matlnae Today
WOODWAIO STOCK COMPART
' In the Revolution Drama
ALICE OF OLD VlXCKNXES
Price,, lOo to 9So.
Wsxt Week Walt, Horse Tsrsra,
Vinton St. Parh
3.30 P. M. Saturday
LADIES DAY '
SOT HEAUV TO ASSWEH MIKSVIO
Hryaa Wants to Make Speeches
In Ilia Own Way.
When Mr. Bryan arrived at tho Webster
street station at 7:3) lust ntght on his spe
cial train from the northwest he was pre
sented with the question, which have ben
appearing on the front page of The Bee
relative to tho tleup with the railroads of
the democrats by his brother-in-law, Chair
man Allen, and asked if he was ready to
"No, sir, 1 am not," replied Mr. Bryan.
"Will you answer them lu your speech at
the Auditorium tonight?" asked the im
porter for The Bee.
"I may and I may not," replied Mr.
"I propose to make my own speeches In
my own way and I dou't propose to let
anyone tell me what I shall talk about. I
get just as prtlnent question, put to me
often, but I never pay any attention to
Mr. Bryan waa asked about the letter
given out by Bird P. Coler In which Mr.
Bryan endorsed W. R. Hearst as governor
of Now Tort and be said: i
"That letter Is absolutely authentic and
I authorised Mr. Coler to give It publicity.
Ever sine Mr. Hearst waa nominated I
have keen writing letters and giving out
Interviews and doing everything 1 pos
sibly could - to promote the candidacy ot
Mr. Hearst "
"What about the despatch carried by
the Associated Press aaylfig the Bryan
IK-iinnratic league "f New York had sent
out en ottli'UI Mat mien t saying that wliiio
every effort wan b-'lr.g made to elect tho
stal" and local ticket It Is doing all It ran
to defeat Mr. Hearst?"
"I saw that In the de.pulie and I im
mediately wired Willis J. Abbott Uat I
'Phone, Doug 4 St.
-VOTE Cnrtain at 8:1.1 Sharp,-TO-X1GHT
lYice 10c. 25o, 50c. '
Tonight 8:18. MA TINEE TODAY
The Merry Comedy Success.
The Arrival ol Kitty
This new Cafe, the Cueit in tlm
Private Dining Rooms
Special preparations (or
Table d'llole Dinner Every
EveninA, 5 to 8 o'clock . '
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