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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 22, 1908)
Wl Close St V. M. During July and Artt Saturdays at t:30 F. K.J
Oar New Colored Chiffon, Spot-Proof; Sponged and Shrunk Broadcloths.
Just what its jpame implies perfection, in weave, finish and choice netf Autumn colors.
They mtiire no sjoiigingr and that means you do not destroy the beautiful lustre, which is
permanent; also, they-are London sponged and shrunk, ready for the needle. The new dark
rich hhades of. fed, new green, new navies and browns are great favorites. Many are inter
ested in the new prune shades,' Aubergine, Cuir and Lie; are distinctly out of the ordinary.
See the new Autumn display in Sixteenth street window.
MARTIAL LAW THING OF PAST
One Case of Shooting1 at Springfield
CITIZENS EXPECT QUIET NOW
"oldlera, While Preferring Order,
Served Temptation to l.nw-
let Element Hot Wit
urn May Die).
Clearing of Women's Knit Underwear,
Saturday at Half Price .
Holf price means a big saving. It will pay you
to buy for next summer, during this sale.
Women's 35c gauze cotton vests, fancy yoke,
Saturday 18c each.
Woman's 60c gauze lisle vests, lace trimmed,
Women's gauze cotton pants, umbrella, knee
lace trimmed, '.Saturday 26c each.
60c Women" gauze lisle pants, tight knee, Sat
urday 25c each.
Women's $3.00 lisle thread union suits, htgh
neck', long sleeves, ankle length, ecru color, -Saturday
II. SO each.
.Women's 50c . gauze cotton union suits, high
neck, short Eioeves, knee length, Saturday 25c each.
Children's 50c union suits, high neck, -short
sleeves, kri'je length, Saturday 25c each.
Therl Is not all sizes In every line but most all
sizes are to be had hi the lot.
Women's Gowns Reduced for Saturday
Women's gowns,' with low neck and short
sleeves, prettily trimmed with dainty embroideries,
are marked at quick clearing prices for Saturday.
75c for gowns that usually sell at $1.00.
79c for gowns that usually sell at $1.25.
$1.15 for gowns that usually sell at $1.50.
$1.39 for gowns that usually sell at $1.75.
$1.69 for gowns that usually sell at $2.25.
$2.39 for gowns that usually sell at $3.00.
Dainty corset covers, trimmed with lace or em
broidery, regular prices 60c and 65c. In Satur
day's sule at, each, only 39c. ,
Just received a new shipment In bib aprons
with hemstitched bretels or trimmed with embroid
ery. Prices 25c, 50c, 75c, $1.00, $1.25 and $1.60
Great Special Sale of 0M Lace Curtains - Saturday
These have accumulated from our own choice stock of Lace Curtains. There are two,
three, four and five of one design, ineulding the sample curtains which are slightly soiled
from showing. Prices are reduced to a mere fraction. AVe have 37 different lots aud to give
you an. idea of the reductions we quote these:
Two $1.50 white Nottingham. CSc Tor the lot..
Three, $3.75' white Nottingham 1.18 (or the lot.
Klv 55c white Nottingham, 59c for the lot.
Five $1.50 white Nottingham, $1.99 for the lot.
Flvj.flO.OO Batteaberg, ?7.98 for the lot.
Fwir $5.00 Ea'ttettfierg, '$3.98 fdr the lot.' . .
Two $3.50 Antiquo, $.1.97 for the lot.
Two $5.00 Brussels, $2.29 for the lot.
Four $6.00 Brussels, $3.98 for the lot.
Four $12.09 Duchess. $5.98 for the lot.
Three $4.75 Cable Net, $1.98 for the lot.
Five $5.00 ecru Cluny, $5.29 for the lot.
Four $4.1,0 ecru Cable Net, $3.09 for the lot.
Four $8.00 ecru Fish Net, $3.88 for the-lot.
And many other equally as great bargains.
Saturday Specials from Our Linen Dept.
of 25c Oxford suiting, Saturday,
15c India LInon, Saturday, per
per yard, 10c. .
Ten pieces of
Regular 45e buck towels, Saturday, each, 25c.
Regular 25c buck towels, Saturday, each, 19c.
All th3 odd table cloths and half dozen lots oJ
napkins at great reductions, Saturday.
Saturday Specials in Our Men's Dept.
Your choice of any shirt In the store, values up
to $2.50, at, each. $1.16.
We have about three dozen fancy string ties
In tha season's newest colors, medium width, regu
lar price 50c. In Saturday's sale at 35c each.
Three for $1.00. ,
White ribbed lisle shirts and drawers, very
elastic; regular price 75c, In Saturday's sale at,
per garment, 60c.
A Season's End Sale of White Linen Skirts
We have about 20 white linen wash skirts that
sold regularly at $12.60. $10.50, $9.50, $5.00 and
$4.75. Saturday to close the line, each, $1.75.
Included In this sale are two kjiaki skirts that
sold regularly at $5.00; Saturday to close, each $1.7C.
Special Sale of Hosiery
To make room for our fall stock of hosiery we
will place on Hale Saturday, women's lace lisle hose,
allover or lace boot pattern, 60c quality for 35c;
three pairs for $1.00. '
Also Women's black collIn hose, made In the dou
ble soles, heels and toes; 39c quality for 25c per pair.
Children's fine ribbed black collin hse, douuble
knees, heels aud toes; 25c quality for 19c per pair.
The neighing and screaming of lh burning
and Imprisoned animals was pitiful In the
extreme. Offlcera In desperation, shot
down all tha animals that could be reached
BURKETT'S VOTE ENDORSED
(Continued from First Page.)
Closing Sale of White Lingerie Dresses, Saturday.
The end of "the season finds us with about "20 beautiful, white lingerie dresses, worth
up to $12.50. , To close the line quickly we iiave marked them for Saturday, at $3.75.
"candy . Balduff 'fc delicious assortment nut paddies, regular price 40c a
speci a l , pound special all "day Saturday at, per lb., only ., . . '
We Give Mail Orders
Prompt and Cureful at
tit, ,hvt,t, , i rva
w lwmmmz(mii roiw vhmxr w.rim
See the New Flannel
ettes in Our Howard St.
geU Doug. SIB BOTH rttOMEa BBACH At.Ii PBPTB. Ind. A-124l,
New York. West Virginia, Indiana, Illinois,
Missouri and Kansas.
In the state I have visited I made )t a
point to Ktk out negro leaders and I
Iiave failed to tlnd one of them who pro
posed either to. vote for Bryan or to
scratch Tatt. - They stated tuey had noth
ni to ulii from democratic success; that
the republican party hud given them their
freedom, aud that they must vote for the
republican ticket in the hope that its suc
cess would Inure to their advantage.
There la tittle doubt that in thla state the
nitre colored vote will be given to Taft.
The democrats are making no effort to
capture It. Perhaps the beat Indication of
what the negroes Will do is furnished by
the attitude of the J.000 odd colored voters
In the district of Representative Koden
berg, which ilea in the extreme southern
part of the state. Every one of these man
hus assured Mr. Rodenberg that he will
vote for Taft. They seem to have forgot
ten the Irritation which the Brownsville
affair first aroused.
Bryan Distrusts Sullivan.
It has been raid by the democrats that
Illinois furnishes a battle ground whereon
their chances for . victory are excellent.
Mr. Bryan realizes he will need the large
HTKc rn.on.fcK to
"Because it's -wKc
prices drop r
a YSt v&j
There is good picking in Lilliputian Footwear. Every
purchase made of summer styles now will be one of sub.
stantial profit to you. '.'..;
Boys' Oi.'orila in patent leather,
gun metal calf and tan calf,-Mies
m to 644. regular $2.00 aiieciils
Saturday i : . . . . $2.48
Little Gexrts' crxford In tun oietal
calf, tan calf and patent leather,
sizes 9 to 13 our regular $2.50
specials," Saturday. 81.08
Babies' Ankle Strap Slippers in
tan calf and patent leather, "Start
right" make, alzea 3 to 6, regular
price- tl25. Saturday 89
-Girls' Two Hole Tie'a and .Ankle
Strap Pumps, "Stajtrlght". make,
tan calf" and patent leather, reg
ular prlre'$3.r&,'sliea ) to 5'4 ,
Saturday . . , ... ...... . . . $2.f)0
Regular Price 13.00 sizes 11 .to
2, Saturday. ........ . .32.20
The ladles' 4, f5 and 15 low
shoes In tan airede leather, patent
leather and tan. calf, leatner
pumpa, Olbson Tlea and Oxforda,"
while they laet. at pair , . . .2, DO
Girls' Summer Dresses and Boys Wash Suits at Clearing
VI . . v
cmaoN i huh
llll llllf L'mm,mmiMm.trrm IBMaMaaaVaaaaaaMa
electoral vote of this atate; therefore the
"1'eerltsn One" Is not leaving the situa
tion in the hands of Sullivan, but la put
ting In the field lieutenants upon whose
loyalty he feels he can absolutely depend.
Ho will make a determined personal cam
paign, trusting by hla speeches and his
personality to change the tide which has
run no utrongly against him in the past.
But democrats here do not anticipate he
will be successful, seeming to place more
effort In securing the election of Steven
son that of Bryan. If. republicans be
asked to estimate the majority that Taft
will recelvu the figure runs all the way
between tO.tw and 100.000.
JOHN CALLAN O LAUOHLIN.
TAFT ANSWERS BR i' AN
(Continued from First Pase.t'
lation and executive action?" he asked.
"Secret rebates and unlawful discrimina
tions have been actually abolished. No
monopoly of business In any line Is now
maintained by a secret reduction of freight
rates to It which Is denied to competitors."
Itepubllcana Kxeeute I'eople's Will.
He declared that "the people have ruled
through the republican party. 1 have no
hesitation in saying that not since the be
ginning of the government has any other
national admlrrtotratlnn done so much for
the cause of labor by the enactment of
remedial legislation aa Theodore Roosevelt
and the republican congresses elected and
silting during his terms of office."
"It ia true." he said, that additional leg-
ROLLING STCCK IN BAD ORDER
lanadlan Pacific In Traolile Through
Lack of ho'tmeu to Atteud
WINNIPEG. Man., Aug. U.-That tha
Canadian Pacific railway rolling stock is
getting In bad condition owing to the ab
sence of machinists In the shops, was con
sidered -evident today when It was an
nounced that three freight trains were
ditched on the Ix-thbrldge, Alberta branch
yesterday. Much rolling stock was de
stroyed. It Is reported that 150 engines be
tween fcwlft Current and Calgary have
been put out bf business since Hie strike
Gas In Well Hxplodes.
CRK3TON, la., Aug. 21. -(Special.)
Being blown twenty feet by the exploslun
of gas in a well, having their hands and
faces badly scorched, their hair burned,
their clothes torn, being scratched and
badly bruised waa the rather startling and
unpleasant accident that , befell James
Keever and Jack Rhodes, employes of Uault
Bros, elevator at Preacott. It seems that
the two boys were working about the ele
vator in company with Ueorge Oault of
this city, when something occurred to the
engine, and in the Investigation that fol
lowed they chanced to look down a well
from which the water was pumped to feed
the engine. A
lected and when
SPRING FIELD, III., Aug. Jl-Mllltary
ule ceased n Springfield today, the militia
fcrce here being reduced to one rcglmenl
ana the task of preserving order being
turned over to the civil authorities. The
First cavalry broke camp at daylight an1
the Seventh infantry "patrols were with
drawn from the streets. Sheriff Werner
had an Increased force of deputies on duty
aud the city police force was also rein
forcfd by a few special policemen. Except
for the closed saloons, and the ruined
homes and business houses in some of the
streets, there was nothing to Indicate that
a week ago the city had been In the hands
of an uncontrolled mob.
Brigadier Genera! Frank P. Wells, com
manding the First brigade of Illinois Na
tional Guard, was rellevi d of his command
this morning and left for his home In De
catur. General Wells has been command
ing the troops in the east part of the city.
This leaves Major General Edward A.
Young the only general officer remaining,
who will probably remain as long aa the
The early morning hours were praclcally
without incident. One case of shooting was
reported from the northeast section-of the
city, a sentry assertir-g that some one had
discharged a double barrelled shot gun in
his direction. The "Shafter cavalry" waa
sent from the Jail headquarters but no trace
of the marauders was found. The promis
cuous shooting had practically ceased since
the troops began to depart, the absence of
tha numerous patrols and -ser.trles having
seemingly eliminated the incentive to cause
excitement by the firing of guns and re
volvers. Except for the Incident mentioned,
there was no authenticated Instance of
"snipping," this morning.
- Hope for Peace Xotv.
It Is believed that this sort of amusement
will disappear this evenlrjg, because the
police and deputies will not attract the at
tention on the streets that the rifle-bearing
and broad-hatted soldiers have. Staying
under the glare of electric lights at the
street intersections, the sentries have been
fine targets and the fact that none of them
has been hit la taken as proof that the
trouble-makers have fired their weapons
chiefly for the purpose of hearing tlio calls
for the guard and of. seeing the arrival of
the flylrjg squadrons which have been sent
to Investigate all such cases.
Rollu Keys, tlio boy witness against the
alleged assailant of Mrs. Mabel Hallam,
who was shot accidentally by a companion
yesterday, was In a satisfactory condition
according to early reports from the hospi
tal today. The 22 calibre revolver bullet
which struck him, ranged Into the upper
portion of the right lung, it is thought, but
the extent of Its damage cannot be accur
ately determined as yet, but Keys' chances
of recovery are not considered bright by the
surgeons. At daylight jie waa reported as
Esteem for National Guard.
Residents of the east section of the city
were awakened by the flatter of hoofs as
the First cavalry, under Colonel Milton J.
Foreman, marched to Its train. The em
barkation waa not attended by' the' hurry
and bustle which marked the detraining of
the command on it arrival here, but It waa
accomplished with a clerity that confirmed
the good Impression which the regiment
has made aa to Its efficiency. The entire
national guard has, lu fact, risen in the
esteem of the residents of the capltol, the
bad Impression made by skylarking sold
iers during the annual encampment at
Camp Lincoln, having been dissipated by
the conduct of the troops durlrjg their tours
of riot duty. Of the 4.200 men assembled
here during the past week, less than a
score have been found derelict, the guard
tents being the least busy places In the
camps. AH the ground occupied by the
troops has been restored to its former
condition as nearly as possible, the lawns
of the state house, for Instance, showing
practically no effects of their occupation
by hundreds of "pup" tents.
No announcement has yet been made as
to when Colonel Moriarlty'a command, the
Seventh Infantry, will be ordered home.
This regiment was the strongest nmneil
cally in the capital. Ita departure will
depend upon the ability of the police and
sheriff's forces to prevent further depre
dations. Grand Jary Iteiames Work.
The grand Jury resumed its investigation
this morning. It is understood that further
charges against Abraham Kayner, who
was made the subject of ill indictments
yesterday, weVe Lelng considered. R.iyner
now stands formally accused of murder,
malicious mischief and riot. The indict
ments, exctpt the one charging murder,
are all based upon his alleged actions,
while the mob waa destroying Loper's
rtataurai t, Krlduy last. The murder Charge
alleges that he took part in the lynching
of William Donlgan on the succeeding
night. The authorities claim to have evi
dence that he was also a ringleader In the
raids upon the "black belt," which followed
the Loir riot and resulted In the burning
of about thirty-five structures, tha
demolition of a score of buginesa twufes
and the lyi.chlng of Scot Burton.
Kate Howard, who was indicted for
malicious mischief and riot In four forma,
was arrested on a bench warrant last
night. Her ball has b'-en fixed at lO.Oitt
by Judge Creighton of the circuit curt
who Issued the warrant. The charges
against her relat to the looting of the
Loper was a Wilms before tha coroners'
jury last night at the inquiry Into the
deuth of Louis Johnuon, who was found
dead in the basement of the restaurant.
It developed that no autopsy had been held
on the body by Coroner Woodruff, and
none of the physicians, who viewed the
remains would venture a positive opinion
as to the cause- of death. The possibility
that the boy was killed by fulling Into the
bastmeiit and breaking his ne k may cause
an exhumation of the coipsu.
CHICAGO, Aug. 21. Bveial persona were
slightly hurt tojay when whites und ne
groes at the corner of Chicago and Millon
avenues betume involved in a quarrel, us
ing bricks and atones as weapons. A pa
trol wagon loaded with police responded
to a riot call, lull the combatants by that
time liad disappeared.
Louisiana . . . .
Abbott toast Star on Ticket.
Whether Fred Abbott withdraw! from
the race for the nomination for railway
commission or not he cannot get hla name
off nf the ticket now. The law provides
that persons deslrtn to withdraw must
do so within fifteen days before the eleo
tlon. Secretary of State Junktn said to
day, however, If Abbott desired to with
draw and .would pay the telegraph tolls
he would wire county clerkt who had not
yet printed ballots to leave his name off.
This action, however, would be recognised
as a clear violation Of the primary law.
It Is presumed the legislature had an
object In mind when it provided when can
didates might get their names off of the
ticket. Had fio limit been put upon the
time Of withdrawing, then It would have
been easy for some organisation to bring
out a number of candidates for a special
office and then at the last minute have
thm withdraw. The large number of
candidates could be worked to keep other
parties from running and they could get
out of the way at a date too late for
others to get On the ballot.
Haward Mar ot Renlan.
The talk around the atate house Is that
Will Hayward. chairman of the state com
mittee and secretary of the national re
publican committee, will not resign his
office at the present time, but will simply
request the vice chairman, Representative
Kelfer, to come to Lincoln and take charge.
Thl arrangement may be kept up until
after the new committee Is selected, which
will be two weeks after the primary. The
new committee probably will get together
at the same time the platform conven
Mr. Kelfer was selected' vice chairman
at the same time Mr. Hsyward was chosen
chairman. He Is at present a candidate
for renomlnatlon iTa state representative
from the Nuckolls county district, but his
friends say he will act aa chairman and
come to Lincoln If the committee desires
it. Secretary Corrlck is at present at
tending to the Work at the headquarters
and everything is getting along nicely.
Wanted to See Hheldon.
Govecrn Sheldon hae honored the requi
sition of Governor Hughes of New York
for the return to that state of Richard
Cameron, charged with assault in the sec
ond degree. The man Is under nrrost In
Omaha. Sheriff John Morey of Dutchess
county. New "York, came after the prisoner,
and this is what he bad to say to a num
ber of people In the governors' office:
"I came after the prisoner myself be
cause I wanted to see Governor Sheldon.
We in New York have heard a lot about
your governor and he Is looked upon there
as a big man mentally. It was Just to get
an opportunity to see him and to talk with
him that I came after the prisoner ffly
self." Discrimination la Denied.
The Nebraska Telephone company has
filed Its answers In the case wherein dis
crimination In rates is charged by panloi
living In Johnson county. The charges
were that the company permitted some
parties to talk for 6 cents between certain
towns and charged others It cents. The
answers set out that the company does not
discriminate against anyone. Where the
charge la 6 cents it Is to members of the
exchange, either In one town or the other,
where connections are made.
Yalae of Sidetracks.
Secretary Schavland of the State Board
of Assessment has made a compilation of
the values placed upon main track and
sidetracks of all railroad companies by
county assessors under the provisions of
the terminal tax law. Thin compilation
shows only the value of the tracks and
does not Include the lands In the right-of-way.
He has divided the actual value of
this track as found by the assessors by
the mileage in each of the towns to find
the actual value per mile. The Board of
Equalization will at Its next sitting equal
ize these values. The work of the asses
sors shows a wide difference between
the values placed upon the different roads.
The following table shows the result of
Average value per mile.
Railroad. Main track, tide Track
Burlington $10,w5 ..8,1
t nlcn Vaclfks 10.2W J-8p
Northwestern 12,247 7.ob0
Minneapolis & Omaha.... 14.511
Rock Island W.178 tj.417
Missouri Pacific W.71I6 ,W0
St. Joe & Grand Island.. 7.461 4,61tS
The board will meet tomorrow and begin
the work of equalising between the values
placed on railroad properties In the cities
und towns. That this will be a hard Job
Is indicated by the great difference In the
minds of the assessors of the values of the
different roads. When the board has equal
ized this value It will be necessary for It
also to equalize the value of lands and
buildings assessed locally and also to dis
tribute to eaoh town its proportion of the
value of the franchise of the railroads.
HORSES SHOT IN BARN FIRE
(lid Settlers of Carroll Conatr, la.,
t.oac Anlutnla In Livery
CARROLL. Ia.. Aug 31. -Hedged by
flames of a burning fA-d barn, fourteen
horses were shot down here yesterday af-
wwier was puiui'ru iw icru i
good deal of gas had col- ternoon to prevent their burning to death.
, a lantern waa held In the 1 Seven other horses, half a dozen head of
well It exploded, hurling the two men some valuable stock Intended for exhibition at
distance. Keever escaped without any
serious burns, but Rhodes was not so fortu
nate and was quit severely burned about
the liiad und shoulders, and was brought
to the Cottage hospital la this city for
the Iowa 'state fair at Des Moines, and
between fifty and sixty carriages and bug
g!es belongtr.- to farmers of Carroll county,
were destroyed. The fire occurred during
the Carroll county old aettlere picnic and
tht barn a as full of the picnickers' teams.
!51T FARNAM ST.
ol ladies Waists and Silk Petticoats '
at each ......GOc -
We have arranged an- ,
other lot of waists for &aU 1
urday's selling" .which,
should eclipse our banner
waist day last Saturday. ,
Here are about 18 dozen ;
waists mostly elected',
from our superb stock of
$2.00 to $3.00 waists. Your
choice of them Sat- CAa
urday, at eaoh. . . .
SILK PETTICOATS, at $3.95
A couple dozen Silk Petticoats, made of Simons
heavy rustling taffeta. Good widths, your QC
choice while they last, at each vOl
Will be a banner day hero for sure. It can't help it. Here's the
Ladies' Tan Oxfords, Russia Calf, Ideal Kid, French Kid, 1 7C
all sizes and styles, $5.00 $4.00 and $3.50 values, at. 1 I J
Ladles' Black Oxfords and high shoes. Corona Colt. Ideat Kid, Gun
Metal Calf, latest styles, all sizes, $5.00, $4.00 and $3.00 y
values, at sw,UU
Men's Oxfords, Tans, Patent and Dull Leather, up to $6.00 MQ
values, and all sizes avaO
Take elevator at 16th St. entrance to Sixth Floor.
Cor. 16th and Farnam. 600-1 Pax ton Block. Open 6:30, Sal. 10 P. M.
HUGHES MAN FOR TICKET
Conference at Oyiter Bay Decides He
Must Be Candidate.
CONG. SHERMAN GIVES OUT NEWS
Believes Nothing Stands la War of
Renomlnatlon of en Turk
Governor Presldent'a Posi
Harvard Carnival Closes.
HARVARD, Neb., Aug. 21. (Special. )
The street carnival closed Its amusements
about midnight last night, having been well
patronised by the surrounding towns and
country. A good game of base ball was an
attraction each day, in which Harvard was
a party. The playing Tuesday was Harvard
against Olltner, In which Olltner won, 8 to
7. Wednesday a country team took a hand
to fill In. the game being 11 to 3 in ravor
James T. Oatden,
HASTINGS. Neb.. Aug. a.-CSpeal Tel
egram.) Alter an illness ui iwu jc.it, uu.-
Ing which hla condition grew steauny
worse, James Theodore Ogden. an early
settler 1n Hastings, died of cancer at .1S
this morning. Funeral services will be con
ducted in the Presbyterian church at 2
o'clock Saturday afternoon. Mr. Ogden has
been a resident of Hastings twenty-three
ears. During his early residence here he
was In the dry goods business. Subsequently
ha was secretary of the Young Men's
t'lirixtlan association yd later he aided
In the organisation of the Loyal Mystic
legion, a fraternal Insurance society of
which he was president for the last eight
ATLANTIC. Ia., Aug. a.-(Bpeclal ) Yes
terday at noon George Conrad, one of the
pioneers of this county, died, having lived
in the county since ISM, when he cams here
and located at Grove City, whera In 1M0
he 01 nod a small grocery store, and In
18ii8 came to Atlantic on Its founding and
started a Ilka store. He waa also one of
the pioneer stage drivers in this part of
tha country. Mr. Conrad leaves, besides
his wife and two sons, five brothers and
NEW YORK, Aug. 3. An announcement
waa made at republican national headquar
ters today by Representative James 8.
Sherman republican candidate for vice
president, confirming the Associate Press
dispatch from Oyster Bay that President
Rnnnevelt's conference with Dartv leaders
at Sagamore Hill yesterday had developed
that political exigencies aemana tne re
nomination of Governor Hughes. Chair
man Hitchcock waa present, when Mr.
Sherman stated the results of the con
ference and he aasented to all the vice
presidential nominee said.
The statement made today unquestion
ably will put an end to organired opposi
tion to the candidacy of Governor Hughes,
although It la possible that certain indi
viduals will continue to voice protests.
With President Roosevelt, Mr. Taft, Mr.
Sherman, Mr. Hitchcock,, several New
York members of congress and other atate
leaders for Mr, Hughes, it Is not believed
possible that the fight against the re
nomination of Mr. Hughes can gain any
headway. In fact, political leaders are now
predicting that no other name will be pre
sented to the convention.
Trend Toward Hognes.
Mr. Sherman and Mr. Hitchcock arrived
at republican headquarters today ahortly
after 11 o'clock. No explanation waa made
of the fact that yesterday after their re
turn from Oyster Bay they had not kept
an appointment with newspaper men. Mr.
Hitchcock waa asked for a statement con
cerning the conference at Oyster Bay. but
he said that he preferred that the an
nouncement should be made by Mr. Sher
man. Without hesitancy. Mr. Sherman
"Well, the consensus of opinion among
those Who gathered at Oyster Bay to con
fer with the prcaldent was favorable to the
renomlnatlon of Governor Hughes. It was
developed by the reports received that the
candidacy of Mr. Hughes Is broader than
In New York state lines. The trend in
.... .med to us to be decidedly
toward giving Governor Hughes another
Mr. Sherman would not say what Presi
dent Roosevelt's views had been or what
ha had said In regard to ine numw niuui.
Hashes Henialas Silent.
tmuv w Y.. Aua. 21. Governor
Hughes returned from Oswego today, but
refused to comment or. the announcement
of James B. Sherman, republican candi
date for vice president, regarding his con
ference with President Roosevelt at Saga
more Hill yesterday.
MAGOON SEESWAR SECRETARY
Governor of l'aba Does Xot Look for
Trouble When tnba la
WASHINGTON. Aug. 21.-C)iarls E.
Magoon arrived here today and had an
extended conference with the secretary of
war. Governor Magoon will visit the
president at Oyster Bay next Tuesday and
expects to be back In Cuba by Septem
Tha governor said he saw no likelihood
ef difficulty In turning over the Islands to
tha Cuban government.
Ilea wast ads are business boosters.
la a big thing bigger than tha word
Itself looks and when applied to
tailor made clothes It Is TUB stand
ard of Judgment. '
You never feel right about a mado-to-ordei:
suit- that doesn't satisfy
seems as though your money had
been trown away.
In my shop you get iratlwf.irtlon
from neck to ankle, or you keep the
Satisfaction as to fabric, color,
style, workmanship, shape, fit, wear
ing service and price.
Isn' t It worth something to your
peace of mind and sense of value to
be thoroughly satisfied?
I can "show you."
SUITS $20.00 TO $50.00
New Fall Styles Now Ready.
DRESHER THE TAILOR
1615 rarnaju Street, Omaha. '
143 South lath Street, Lincoln. '
OPEW VTTXUXQB. '
Too Busy Making clothes to Close.
1508-10 HOWARD ST.
11-30 A. M. TO 8 P. M.
Xusio by rotter's Mandolin Orchestra.
Thfr Twentieth Century Farmer
Goea to the Live Stock JUtm.
By using the various departments of The
Hee Want Ad Pages you get beat results
at least expense.
So. ago,' SOc, T5o
4 DATS, STABTIXO ATTfl 21
SUM OAT HATISEI, AUU.
Matinee Wednesday All Beats SSo.
Tha Oreat Ballroad Play
THE MONTANA LIMITED
Free, Free, Free
At the Wednesday Matinee tha lady
present holding tlio largest number ef
these notices will be given any 9SS.OA
Hat In J. L. Brandels' store. tHart
saving now and bring them Wednes
Thnra., Aag, 87 "The Lyman Twl
AIR DOME pSETiV
TOMIOHT ALL Will
WTTT V Awa IDEAL STOCK CO. ZH
THE PEARL OF SAVOY
YandevUle Between Acts
OTJTAlJf AT HM gSLAJtr'
rsiosi 10 AMD 8
MARY HARRIS ARMOR
"How Georgia Went Dry"
Sunday Evening, Aug. 23, '08.
TH r. M.
ASMMMOJT rEB. .
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