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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 1, 1908)
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THE OMAHA DAILY HKH: WEDNESDAY. .1ULY 1. 1908.
.HOME FORI,, , 1
5. f-t. i
i LLrS AND FACTOR I ZSiJX
III l V.i' I '
I HI I III IV
Tim first factory is now under way and this factory
will lie in full lilast by September 1st.
Grading is now under way and the foundry building
will be completed and everything ready to cat the How-"
ard stove 'at 1 lie earliest possible date.
"Ve are putting on sale duly 4th, .")00 lots within five
minutes walk of this factory and the great Ualston Car
Works. The terms are within the reach of everybody
only $10.00 down and $2.00 per week the prices will be
SATURDAY, JULY 4th
BUY FOR INVESTMENT
If for some reason you are not able to live at Ralston,
don't fail to. buy a lot then? anyway. Buy it as an invest
ment and build on it for that purpose. You will find a
great rental demand at KALSTOX, and that houses there
will rent to steady tenants and pay from 15 to 20 per cent
an the investment. If you do not build keep your lot. Other
lot owners will build, and everv structure reared in everv
block will add to the value of lots near by. But do not
wait to buy until everyone of your prospective neighbors
have built their houses. If you do, you will have to pay
in a higher price the profit oh your lot you would have
made by buying in time.
PLAN OF SALE TIME OF SALE PLAT AND
OTHER DETAILS IN THURSDAY'S PAPERS.
The best Invpstmotn offered to the public since South Omaha
vm platted. C. O. LOBECK, City Comptroller. Omaha.
RALSTON T0WNSITE COMPANY
Shimcr & Chase Co., Agents
1GOO Farnam St., Omaha
lter the Denver end of the convention.
A Is usually the cane, the local poodle
aould like to receive a greater number in'
ticket than, the committee fools that It
ran spare. 6nu member of tjie national
committee dene! foed the situalt in t.uljy i.i
the followlrj innntMgi-:
"It la j ii -1 t!.l wi. Denver
:our cntiilni t in siia.e of
Notice wa today received by the national
committee that the teats of the entire dele
gation from Idaho will be contested. The
delegate headed by former United States
Senator Dubois now have the credent'als,
but tier pnonents claim that they are en
tl led lt the teats and will make a strong
I of l iv lit against the Dubois people. The real
'.iLi.rt. j sl "t in this state Is on the Mormon ques-
hnll are being rapidly mad" aid the deco
rations are now all In j-lare, with the x-
ciritlon of U.e hunting, which Is to he
Irapcd around the boxes and the speak-r a
rienty of Hoom fur l1tnr.
All of the available spare In the hotels
already has ben reserved l-y the state dele
gations, and such visitors to the conven
tion as were prompt In applying for reoms,
and the Denver Convention leaRue, a non
partisan organization, has arranged to pio
vlde quarters' In all desirable s-clms of
the city for sny number of people.
The league has adopted the plan whlrh
Was first used at the World's Columhtan
exposition at Chicago, and has tlnce be?n
the hrauty and finished t hara- ter of his
work, had arranged the s atlng apuclty
In such a wny ns- to produce ih- most
pleaslog effect on the eye of the sp'''
tor. In so doing, however, he had 1 ft a
considerable amount of m-ant floor
spare, much of which was In extra width
gien to the aisles. When the member
of the committee lslted the hall today
their eyes at once fastened upon this ex
tent of empty floor, and linger C. Sulli
van of Illinois at obi t asked why more
chairs could not be placed.
"It would Injure the scenic affect," re
plied Architect Wllllston.
Mr. Sullivan In a single energetic sen
tence gave vt-nt to the opinion that what
put in practice In other parts of the coun- 11 , ' "'"" . J , . .
v , , , ,, ,.. . and then more seats and that the scenic
effect could take Its chances or betake
try upon occasions of a similar nature. A
bureau of- Information -In charpe of c m
petent and well Informed men has been
established at the I'nlon depot, where all
rooms, with the price and other particulars
concerning them are llrted. Applicants upon
calling at the bureau are directed to quar
ters of a quality corresponding to the
price they are willing to pay. The rates
for all of these rooms ar, established by
the Convention league nnd not by' tax
owners of the houses. Guides will be fur
nished to such people as feel themselves
Itself to any place It chose to so. The
other members of the committee, whose
lives are made a burden by the unceasing
demand for tickets, , cordially supvoilel
the criticisms and c.onteulions of Mr. fcul
IIvhii, and the net result was that the
seutlng capacity of the hall was at once
Increased from 11.63S to more than 1-.70U.
The members of the committee are now
pouring over blue prints in this effect to
see If they cannot still further Incroaso
the possible number of admissions. The
unable to reach their rooms without dlf-I operations .ucire.tpj todav also resulted
flcuhy. They will also be furnished with ln anowlng seventyf Iva additional Beat
a card upon which Is written the price to
b paid for the room sclecti-il, the card C in
stituting a contract between the house
holder and the league, by virtue of which
the visitor Is protected against any possi
ble chance of extortion or overcharge.
ind It cunil'.-t.l'tf le.,i. that lliu ocoplj j Hon.
if thM city .i-., i Uieir promise i nnd j 'J'he notice of this contest bring. ;he total
nave huhu.ed ir. t :.v.-t handsome i:.a..- ontested sent up to fifty, but the na
ner to th rriii.i'j : . of the national ton.- ' Ho-.iul coxmittee will not change lis prei
nlttee. On the i.w-.u- hand ami it muM piopram of waiting until July s, the
e understood that. lh lo al Denver coui-
Icf te the convention, to hear the
nlttee Is In no way . sponsible for this t WU-nccs.
certain people hac advertised the aeiiio- , ' 1,J immittee on convention arrange-.-ratlc
convention s a rcrt of added at- n?nt held an Informal t-ession early to
tractlon for the suiiiimr tourist season. '''' and then adjourned to meet late in
and have allowed it to be un.bi stood that tho ufle.-no.in. No action was taken. The
ticket a.'e to be had for the asking and ; Muestlon of tickets of admission and or
that everv traveler who visits tin state . "eating capacity were the chief matters
at the time, the coneiillon In i,i progress
.tan have a ticket. Thai is stating It a
-If lo strongly, perhaps, but a lot of that
Lt of udvtitl-liM 1 in been done and It
rlnglnR many people to Colorado who
mve no chance on earth to ce the
, of tho nnentlon hall. The tom-
nattu ally feel.) this pres-oire, an I
not decide just what we will be
.i do until we know just tx.ntly
fa-iity seats we will have. In over
'ir.g to the natloniit .-ommlttee. 'lilvc
lekots, and t.io committee is rcply-
Denver. 'Show us the seat.-.'"
.members of the. commit tee hp. lit
ral bonis today in pulng through the
ventlon hall, but did not succeed In
ilbtussed and they will occupy the time
of the convention when lt meets later In
the day. . ...
Keiv Delrara'es Are on Hand.
From present appearance lt I, probable
that tho majority of the delegates nnd al
ternates to the democratic national conven
tion will be In Denver only a short time
before the convention opens. Thus far not
a single state delegation has arrived, only
a few huve started, and it is a fact that
theie are more newspaper men on the
ground than politicians. Probably the first
active participants In the convention to
reach Denver will be those who left Chi
cago several days ago In automobiles, and
who visited Lincoln yesterday on their
fioduclng any gituur seating capacity. , wtslward Journ-y.
Adequate a.'co'.iinio.ntions f, r the so- . The m -st important event
rlons of tho committees on resolutions, i beurlng upon the convention, was a meet-
rcdentlal.o. pomanent organisation ami : ln.. 0f the committee on convention ar-
ub.-s not having V cn rrovl.led in tiic new ' rangement which was called to order ut i that he ha no authority to sp.?ak fur
WORKOG 0. TUB WPATFORM
Deniocratle Leaders at Denver Die
rasa I'robahl PlanUs.
PENVKIl, Colo., June 2n. The fight over
th anti-Injunction plank In the democratic
platform is not the only struggle In tho
committee on resolutions and possibly the
convention Itself may be involved. It de
veloped today that the prohibition question
is to be brought to the front and that a
desperate effort will be made to have a
plank declaring In Its favor placed In the
platform. The prohibition movement will
be headed by Generul James 11. Weaver of
Iowa, who demanded of the recent demo
cratic convention In that state that it
declare In favor of prohibition. General
Weaver and his followers were not success
ful In the.r effort In their own state, but
nothing daunted by their failure, have made
arrangements to bring the mutter up before
the -democratic convention. They claim,
however, to have strong backing from a
number of tho southern delegations which
have recently passed prohibition laws and
It Is declared confidently by General Weav
er's adherents that If the demoeratfe na
tional platform doe not contain a prohibi
tion plank. It will, only be for the reason
that the hardest kind of fighting has been
unable to secure It adoption.
Ant l-lnjnnetton PInnk.
The antl-lnjunctlon plank continue to
provoke a large amount of discussion
among such party leaders as have already
arrived for the convention. While opinions
differ as to the exact nature of the plank
which should be adopted all are of one
mind ln saying that it shall be a definite
and specific statement. Such member of
the national committee a have discussed
the matter are a unit In saying that the
wording of the antl-lnjunctlon plank shall
leave no possible doubt ln the mind of any
reader a to where the party stands on this
It is not generally believed, however, that
the antl-lnjunctlon resolution will not pro
vide for trial by jury In case of contempt
of court or favor In any way measures
which might be construed as Interefering
with the prerogative of the federal courts.
The friends cf Mr. Bryan say that such
of his critics as are already expressing
themselves In far of a radical anti-lnlnnr-tlon
plank are fighting the air. The plank
has not yet been written, it has not been
drafted and Its form is still a matter which
la under deep and careful consideration. It
is said to be the desire of Mr. Eryan to
consult as many of the prominent members
of the party as is possible before any deci
sive action In formulating: this resolution
Setback for Chanler Doom.
The vice presidential situation remains
to nil appearances Just where It was yes
terday, although the boom of Lieutenant
Governor Chanler of New York seems to
have weukened somewhat and his name Is
not mentioned as prominently as It was
two days ago. This is largely due to the
announcement made by Norman E. Mack,
national committeeman from New York,
for members of the press.
The local committee tin convention ar
rangements, headed by Mayor R. W.
Speer, and C. W. Kranklin nnd C. M. Day,
members of the Iwnver convention league,
held a conference today with the national
committee relative lo the nunvber of
seats to be allowed fo. .lie people of Den
ver. They were given the assurance that
the city would be amply provided for.
The national committee, which for sev
eral days has been roosting in cramped
quarters on one of the upper floors of
the Brown Palace hotel, today moved Into
more commodious quarters on the parlor
floor, which lt will occupy until after
the convention ha adjourned.
JUNE COl-D BUILDING MONTH
auditorium. unagmenis were maoe to- w o'cljck. While the committee which
day to have these committee meet In th" i recently named Theodore A. Hell of Call
building of tho Fraternal I'nlon. 1 bat fornla a temporary chairman did not pro
organUatlop. today preferred the use of I .,.,so to fct.iett a man for the permanent
rooms to the committee on convention ar- prts,ung officer, that matter came tip for
dUcufstun. It Is generally understood that
the man for this position will be R-.pre-
anseiuents and the tender ivus accepted.
Ciossln About C'hatrmnnshlp.
The friends of Vrey Woodson, .secretary
jf the democratic national committee, arc
s.-ntative Henry D. Clayton of Alabama.
While ho is known to be. the personal choice
pushing him for chairman of the commit-j of Hi. Bryan, no opposition In being of-
lee nnd argue that Ills long rxperlen.
is a member and as an official of the
committee will qualifies him to let us ila
lead during the coming campaign.
Havo' James C. Dahlman of Omaha al&o
has bce.ii uiged as a fitting thief for the
.-hblrmanslvp. bt 1 dce not r'e.lre to b
I'cr d to his selection, although several
oilier ranica have been mentioned ln cun
ni lion with the plucc.
The committee devoted the greater part
of Its time, however, to the oonfcid. rail jn
of the seating arrangements in the con
vention hall, and to the Uttlng of contra H
consllcr.d In tonnottLn wlih the place, as J for the printing of tickets, ballots and
ha has decl lid to inter the race for giv. j other work of that kind Incidental to ihe
rnor cf N.braska and intends to devote i convention.
1 is enersl.-s to that political ambition. ! The finishing touches to the convention
JTOi.iiwwyjiTH firm 4, jf-ijjrr-
$20, $22.50 mi $25 Suits at $15
Si5 for any Young Men's $20,
$2250 or $25 Suit from our reg'
ular stock) it's an event your
opportunity at $15
Tho chance to get into "Sampeck" clothes for
a good deal loss than they're really worth is
like a call'to dinner.
$15 also secures any Young Men's
Suit from our recent purchase of
Samuel W, Peck & Co None
worth less than $22,50
In this lot you may choose from many patterns
that are entirely new in club checks and zebra
f tripes see them at $15
$5 for Boys' Suits worth $6, $6.50 and $7.50.
I Girtttrcot Apparel (rtYmnaPzcniclc
Mr. Chanler and that his Interest In the
movement was dictated by friendship and
by a sincere belief that the New York
official is well qualified to take second
place on the ticket.
Only one new name was mentioned to
day a a vice presidential possibility, this
was Governor George E. Chamberlain of
Oregon. He found much favor with some
of the party leader and it is aid he will
be personally acceptable to Mr. Bryan, if
the latter is nominated. Sponsors of the
vice presidential booms located outside of
Now York state claim to be greatly en
couraged by tire fact that already five
New York men have been mentioned as
aspirants to the vice presidential nomina
tion. They believe that with the New York
delegation divided among that number of
candidate an outsider has a far belter
chance ff securing tho prize than would
be the ase if the delegation from the
Empire stale were Handing uolldly for u
Chairman Taggurt today announced tho
chaplain for the last three days of the
concntlon. The complete list is: Tuc
d.iy, July 7, Kt. Rev. James J. Keanc of
Wyoming; Wednesday. Rev. C. f. ileii
.ier of Grace Methodist Episcopal church,
Iienver; 'Ihursday. JUbbl Samuel iioth of
Seattie, Wat-h ; Friday. Rev. l T. Ram
sey of St. l'aul's Methodist Episcopal
church. South Denver.
Secretary I'rey Woodson today tiid not
announce the names of seel eiaius, ictd-
ns clerks, and to forth, a press o? '-i;k
NEW k:gl,a.d TO AMI BKYAV
Its Vice' Presidential Candidate Are
Friendly to brUn.
NEW HAVEN,- Conn., June so. On the
eve of his departure for the west as a
delegate to the convention at Denver,
Alexander Troup, one of Mr. Hryan's
closest friend ln the east, today made a
statement concerning the part Connecticut
and New England will play at the conven
tion. '.'New England will have two candidates
for the vice presidential nomination, former
Oovernor Douglass of Massachusetts and
Archibald McNetir of Bridgeport, thi state.
The Connecticut delegation will be united
for Mr. McNeill. My position is that the
vice presidential nominee should be a man
who can be of the most service to Mr.
Bryan. Mr. McNeill Is one of the men of
means and business who were loyal to the
democratic ticket in lflOfi.
"Mr. McNeill ha had assurances of sup
port from representative men ln the New
England states. Ills business interests out
side of Connecticut are largely with New
York, New Jersey and Trnnsylvanla, and
many of his business acquaintances ln those
state have assured him of support In his
ambitions. Assurances also come from
friends of Lieutenant Governor Chanler
that If Mr. Chanler should drop out much
influence would be , diverted to Mr. Mc
Neil!. -' '
"The matter of the nominating speech has
been left to the delegation.
"On the presidential nomination my poll
of the New England states Is as follows:
"Massachusetts, jt2, for Bryan; Rhode
Island, Bryan 4, Johnson 2, noncommittal 2;
Vermont, Bryan 8; Maine, Bryan 4, John
son 4; Connecticut, Bryan 10, Johnson 2,
noncommittal i" v ...
OVER SEVEX HI'XbRKI) FOn Bit VAX
Commoner Will This Week Make That
tFrom a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, June 30. (Special Telegram.)
Mr. Bryan now has "OS votes pledged to
him and his nomination on the first ballot
cannot be prevented by any ordinary politi
cal tactics. This is official and has the
Bryan stamp on it and the figures will be
announced ln the Commoner this week. All
the delegates are not Instructed, but those
rot Instructed are pledged either by tele
graph or letter.
Both Judge Gray and John Mitchell were
boomed today for vice president nnd Kern
of Indiana got a black eye. Delegates from
the Indiana man's home state put the veto
n him and said he wouldn't do, though
a nice man. Representatives of a labor
union or two said Mitchell should be the
man, while everyone else around about the
hotel corridors says it will be Judge Gray
with a Biyan stamp on him If the Deleware
man will take the Job.
The news from Denver that Major Jim
Dahlman Is being talked of for chairman
of tho national committee fell like a wet
blanket on local democrats and P. L. Hull,
national commltteeman-to-be, looked qulto
thoughtful for a few minutes and wouldn't
even hazard a guess as to whether he.
would vote for the Omaha man.
Mr. Bryan again refused today to tell
who he intends to make vice president on
his ticket and he insisted that the platform
is going to be written in Denver by the
n solution committee.
MAX JKOK MITCHELL
One Delegate Think Democrats
Miould Seek Labor Vote.
LINCOLN, Neb., Jurte 30.-W. H. Eteroad
of Columbus, Ind., who was a caller at thw
F.iirview residence of William J. Bryan
.today, declared that he is not for John W.
K-in of his state for vice president. John
Last Day Nets Permits of Seventy- j
One Thqusand Dollars. i
EVEN BREAK WITH LAST YEAR
Mrs. Marlhn M. Ish Takes Onl Per
mit for rtrli-k Warehouse to
tost TwriilTwo Thou
Four of the long list of buildings permits
taken out Tuesday In the office of the I
city building Inspector atgrigate 71.0V
This record for the Ust day of June will ,
swell the total for the month and make
It break fairly ev.n with June of last
The largest permit taken out on Tuesday
was by Martha M. Ish for p. brick ware
house for the Creamery Package Manufac
turing company at 111-15 South Tenth ,
street. The building will cost $'! 0W. Tin
next largest was taken out by Paxtnn &
Vierling for a brick and steel shop build-
lng at Sixteenth and Pierce streets to cost j
llfi.eoo. The Pt rhllomenn s church took j
out a permit for a school building at Kit- '
tecnth and Leavenworth streets, which will
cot flo.noo. The other large permit was
Issued to Sophie Ihmun for a frame
dwelling at 2'3 South Thirty-second avenue, j
which will cost ,T,nno. j
The other permit were issued to the I
I'nion Taciflc Hallrcad company, Eighth ,
street, between Marcy and tx-avenworth '
streets, corrugated Iron shed for milk and
cream station, t.'i.otiO; Emmet McCreary,
Thirty-ninth and Hurt streets, cement block
dwelling. J4.00O; Mrs. J. l- Carpenter,
Thirty-eighth and Cass streets, stone and
brick barn, 2.im0; Paxton Vierling, Eigh
teenth and William streets, brick barn,
H.uOO; Mary 11. Doyle. Thirty-eighth and
California streets, frame dwelling. Jo.OOO;
W. A. Rogers, 4106 North Seventeenth
street, frame dwelling, $2.50n; E. Wlck
Btrom, 15L't North Nineteenth street, addi
tion to dwelling, $l,00n; John Swanson, 432
Ohio Btreet, frame dwelling, Sl.Nio; Sarah
V. Miller, frame dwelling,' ,5 Charles
Btreet, $4500; Martin Millard, Thirty-first
street and Larlmore avenue, frame dwell
ing, $1,000; H. r. Donley, Fortieth and
Seward streets, frame dwelling, $2,500.
ii&lT FARNAM ST.
Special Sal6cf Ladies' Waists
Regular $2.00 and $3.00 Values, jj
We hto not -luirvej''?-'
choan iiimnrel. lmt lnf)' r
that are n ciivSor 'fin'
ladies' wnrdrol e: (-'XXC
35 DIFFERENT SOKLE:'
ALL SIZES AN; UN-J;, ,
Jf they are not sjsfericrJ;
waihts e 1 s e w Ho ve. Jt tiihi
1'rice, hrwp; iliemK.-ifk' aftt
wti'll chcerfullv "refund tlii?
TAFT FINISHES WORK
(Continued on Second Page.)
parte. He remained in consultation with
Serretary Tuft, General Wright and J.
Franklin Hell, chief of staff, for half
an hour. He said as he left the department
that he had called mainly to say goodbye
to Secretary Taft and to greet his Incom
ing fellow cabinet member, General Wright.
The attorney general added, however, that
he had discussed with the secretary and
with Gereral Bell the sending of Vnited
States troops to the Mexican border.
"It Is only a matter of wise precaution,"
he said, "to have some of our troop on
the border at a time like thU."
"Did you discuss politics?" the attorney
general was asked.
"Oh, yes," he replied; "we talked some
politics. Secretary Taft being innocent and
guileless, I gave him some good advice."
The attorney general said that he had had
a pleasant chat with General Wright and
had told him the member of the cabinet
would have to postpone his Initiation until
next fall, "but," said the attorney general,
laughing. "I don't think the Initiation will
lose anything by its temporary postponement."
MRTER AM) HITCHCOCK fOXFER
Postmaster General and Former As
sistant Talk rolltlrs.
WASHINGTON, June 30. Postmaster
General Meyer and Frank H. Hitchcock,
who returned yesterday from Chlcaso, bJth
of whom have figured conspicuously In the
talk regarding the chairmanship of the re
publican national committee, had a confer
ence today. Mr. Meyer was in his automo
bile and Mr. Hitchcock was walking down
town. Hitchcock Jumped into the machine
nnd the two proceeded to his office In the
Taft headquarters, where they talked over
Roth shook their heads and smiled when
asked concerning any developments ai to
the i huirn.anship. Mr. Meyer declared that
Secretary Taft would make known what
ever should develop.
CHICAOO, June 30. Albert Gallaher, for
many years In the secret service of the
United States and one of those detailed
as the personal bodyguard of the late
President McKlnley at the time of his as
sassination, died here today. It was Gal
laher who selied the wrist of Colgosi after
the fatal shot was fired and wrenched the
weapon from his hand. Gallaher was mis
taken by the crowd for the assassin and
was set upon nd beaten and to till fact,
according to the attending physician, Gal
laher's death was Indirectly due. An af
fection of the liver developed from in
juries which he received at the time.
J. J. Kinar. j
BEATRICE, Neb., June JO (Special ;
Telegram.) J. J. King, for nearly two
years manager of the Queen City Cream- '
ery company here, died suddenly at a lo- !
cal hospital this morning of heart trouble,
where he was recently operated upon. He I
was 52 years of age and leaves a widow. !
His son. Kenelm King, died a few years
, -: rr-r.tr.vrrr'
i fiL r i. i.. n- j : fa
aim rni ui juiy vipous j,
Coino to headquarters. Kverytilng ln ful
blast with a big assortment of 'Safibmd sano'
celebration goods. OPKX KVKM.NCil. ?
Compare quality compare i'iU'cand jfou'lf
Columbia IOlrctric Sparklers, per box I. . ..-.
Taper Balloons, 2 k
Paper Balloons, 4 Vt
feet . 10
6 ball Roman Candles,
10 ball Roman Can
dles, dozen , . . 23
2 ounce Skyrockets,
C ounce Skyrockets,
3 ounce Triangles,
I-arge Mines, doz. G0
Fire Crackers, 12 in
a bunch J
Da by Fire
350 in a p
Son of a C
of fire crac
10 a pack
ers. ; 1
"THE 99 CENT QTCfll
1513 DODGE ST.
Good heavy leather, extra wide sewe ,
edges, round handle. Shirt fold ano
straps inside. $6.50 valuo, ggi K5
this week JJJ
Watch our windows for further bargain
1803 Farnam Streel
will afford you more pleasure if you are fully satis-,
fied with your SUIT CASE OR TRUNK.
Let us show you our lino. We carry tho best. ,
OUR PRICES AXE M0 HIGHER THAU YOU PAY ELSEWHERE.
1210 Farnam Hi,
AMI SEMEN TS.
renilcriiiK him unalilc to fill out the Irsl of th ("ol. gates from my state, but we bc
froni t lie lai Ke number of afj-lti uii-.s. Tl.u tliat ilr. Rryan tioubl have as many
number is limited to flftvvn. Vo'es fr m ln'linia without him as with
NolUes of coiit.sts have been filed with j mm ,m x.e ticket."
the national eoinmitlee involsiug folly- j;r. tveroad rleclareil that the party plat
five M'ule, but of this number the con i f,,rm wjn (.ol,ta1n a Rtroni; anti-injunction
tet-ts aciiially IHs'l reiuiw v. eun,. I p,ank Tll, pnll win y,(. Hhout the same
seati. Six of tnese are from 1110 that t ronoscd t.y Frei dent Samuel r;. m-
pels . "e Federation of Labor, be I'e-
I tlevea. ju. tYn.n xi-cik tii j an 10 t arry
Mitchell should be named, he thought, to,,, nt Fori worth. T. x.. where he was
prve to the labor unions that Hie ilenio
crstic party is the true friend of labor.
"The democratic party always has 1 e.-n
the Jrn-nd of 1 ibor and with a strong Hntl
injiint tion i lank in the platform and John
Mliclieil for vi.e prfsid-nt there could be
no doubt about this In the mind of any
man, is'il ne. "i love sir. i"rn. as no an
tiiet of Colunitia. the contest having
been filed today, and seven are from tlni J
Knst. Second. Fourth, Fifth and dtxt.li
'l' ' IVnn. ylxanla contsi 'rational ilihtrii ls. Tne
.! ! Fu st and Sn ond disti U ts, however, nave
!i j only one heat a h in Uh-pute. Noti.t. of
; eoiite.iti lo be filed come from 'm.'dj.i
l: I and Hrooklyn. In the I'MiaKo --ase U.e
l; Flrt to Tenth c ongrcsalonal districts ' Ki:R
j! inolved. the contesting delegation tjc.nj
j, leu t.y Kiiwn i- u. vo.La,-.. v.ou- , ndalll, ( aadldate to fay Re.ne.-t. to
teiting u. leg.uious nom i....i,.i i.i Mr nr-n on v'ay
.... ,1... u....uwl ti S..vnlh V.'
" : :.'",..., ,..,.., Indianapolis, ma.. June a.-Joim w.
III IV I .,,11 .D.IUItB, ' 1 -
John M. Love of Chicago, Rcneiai
iier of plumbers' unions, w a visiter at
i Fain lew today. He insisted there w as no
t ignifl' ance to be atta. hed to his visit.
WILL STOP AT LINCOLN
chief editor of the Gazette. The body
will be taken to Mr. Klnn's old home at
West IVint, Neb., for Interment.
Arnol-1 W. lleyden.
Tlie funeral of Arnold W. lleyden was
held Sunday afternoon at 2 o'clock at his
late residence in Henson. Jlr. Arnold was
Si years old and succumbed after a long
Illness. He Is survived by three brothers.
William of Omaha, Edward T. of Eldo and
Arthur H. of Benson. The services were
in charge of the Odd Fellows and Hev.
Mr. Wilson of the Presbyterian church
preached the sermon. Interment was at
and relate to the McCar.en-.Murpl.y relit.
Two delegations-at-large were elected In
Idaho, but no notice of contest against the
scaling of the delegation headed by for
mer Senator Dubois has been filed. Con
tests may at any time be filed before Inn
meeting of the national romuiee on
Mora Keats Provided.
The committee on convention arrange
ments paid a visit today to the Auditor
ium, which was pregnant in renull a
far a increasing the seating capacity of
the hall 1 concerned, but which brought
woe to Architect Williston. Tnat gen
tleman, with a keen professional eye lo
Kern, whose name has been mentioned In
cormeiAion with the vice presidential nomi
nation on the democratic ticket, accom
panied by tke Jackson of Greenfield,
ch.Jrman cf the state committee, and John
K. I.a:r:b and Claude Powers of Terre
Haute, left today for Denver. They will
stop al Lincoln to see Mr. Bryan.
The subject of the presentation of Mr.
Kern's name to the rational convention
will be dtscjssed.
NEW YORK. June 31 The Anacnndt
Copper company today declared a ouarterly
dividend of on cents a share. Tins is uti
chang d from tho lasl previous uuarur.
BARTON IS Ol'T FOR Al'DITOR
(rand Island Man Announces His
.'.vn ISLTND, Neb., June SO. (Special )
Silas R Pri, grand recorder of the
Ancient Order of c'i." td Workmen for the
last seven years, announe.J hN candidacy
for the republican nomination fo, suitor
through the columns of the Indpendf.
today. Coupled wtlh the announcement and
statement of Mr. Hsrton there is an edit
orial endorsement by the paper of the
candidacy and a recommendation of Mr.
Barton and his record nd capability a
eivdenced in the grand recorder office to
the republican voter of th state.
THE OMAHA DEE
Best 'hn. West
l.ZOth and Paul
THE BiaOZST THAT TmAVEX.ll
CARL 1 1 And Groat
AHD THE FAMOUS
Trained Wild Beasts
r-SwSw AMEHICAH AWD EUBor-
5uO eak cibcu8 ""o-
n n n r oo Principal Street,
IPARAllK About 11 O'Olock in
I nimiik tba Morning.
Bemember, Twice Tomorrow,
at 8 and a P. M.
Door Opes On Hear Earlier.
location : 20TH and PAUL
n i m
CHICAGO FILM EXCHANGE
Oraalia Office 847 to 600 Brandela
Building. America' Tormot
See Our Pictures at Jewel Theater
A MI'S EM EM TO
rnllrir Dnlldlns Barn.
OLKAN", K. T., June 5"i The mln
building of Bt. Bonaventure college at Alle
gheny was destroyed by fire erly today.
The f'.smes originated In a small, unused
room, and the Jesuit fathers who have
charge of the Institution canr.ot account
for II exccj't by the theory of lneendlar
Ism. The lots U about $110,W0.
Cm a V'prnap' Fac, Neck,
rm op ShouI:r U N"1
LA JEUKE DEPIUTOHf (UQU13)
will remove hair from sny part of nt
body In from i to 1" n.inule.-leav ng II.
skin ott and wblte-nu niartlng or
burning; Tic T'f r . f ' By mal1'
ealed II 00. Circular free.
SKEBMAM ft MCOOMBEI.L DBTTfl CO,
Cor. ltith and Iodt!o St.. Omaha,
OWL D1U8 CO..
Cor. lh and llariuy ot.
HH B OBEATEB OMAHA BAJTS
Mile 1. villi I'.i Ihllinrll. SoiolKl I
THE Hiascaoms, Aliunn r.nter.
tiilners; MLLi), I.A CAEBOLb
Hlyh-'lHS Aerial Artist; MPUCXAXi
rE WOBKB, Saturday, July 4th.
r.F I'Ol.l'MRl'S PICNIC, for 8L Q
James rpnanaie, nenson.
Henry Arthur Jon' Drama,
MRS. DANE'S DEFENSE"
Vest Week "Mr. Smoot"
The Twentieth Century Farmer
Best Farm Jl'apcr.
tl , lath p Donrla
Ideal - 4
Stock Co. IN CALIFORNIA
Frlce TOHIOHT-AX.il EE
lOc, 20c Tanderlll btwa act
IMUH il"ll . - " . . "
Tun.. Vfedieaday, oi.ly
AMOBT ABO FTTaiAI"
Epitome oi I til jaoviu
i v. ... .mi.l.
and one-half (oar prorraai
a una, iuc. v
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