Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, September 27, 1908, Page 3, Image 3

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    the omaita Sunday bkE: September 27, 190s.
Ben&tor Burkett Drawing Good
Crowds in First District.
Points 0t rr Taft Jle Mad
Work of Roosevelt Administra
tion and III Fltnesa to
Contlaoa It.
AUBURN. Neb, Bept, 26.-(Speclal.)-8en-atorBurkett
epoke last night at the Maclay
npefa house to a large audience. Senator
Hurkctt arrived here yesterday afternoon
after a strenuous trip from Falls City In
an automobile. The party met with aeveral
breakdowns emoute. In consequence of
which tiiey were mveial hours behind thrlr
schedule, and only stopped here long
nough to change machines before going to
Rroik. W. II. Cooper took the party In
hts automobile from here to Brock, where
the senator spoke In the afternoon, and
returned him to this place In the evening;.
Before the meeting; Senator Burkett and
hi .party were given a reception at the
Hotel Drexel. Mr. Burkett has been making-
from two to four speeches a day on his
trip, and reports g-ood audiences and plenty
of enthusiasm everywhere. He Is much
elated and gives It as his opinion that the
republicans will roll up their usual com
fortable majority In this state In Novem
ber. Congressman Smith at Fremont.
FREMONT. Neb., Sept- :6.-(Speclal Tci
grain.) The first republican meeting of the
campaign Ira this city was held at the dis
trict court room this evening. The seats
were all taken ar.d there were many people
stHmllng. The principal speaker was Con
gressman Walter I. Smith of Council
Bluffs. The first pprt of his address was
ipon the tariff. Ho urged the necessity
of the maintenance of the protective princi
ple and the revision of the schedules along
these llrjes. The latter part was a discus
sion of the differences between the plat
foims of the parties. I .a nor Commissioner
Rldef was the first speaker. The audience
was enthusiastic and the strong points
made by each speaker were generously ap
plauded. In spite of threatening weather
the meeting waa a success.
Despondent Over Hla - Condition,
Oeorce Wilson Shoots Himself.
KEARNEY. Neb.. Sept. 26.-(Speclal Tel
egram.)George Wilcox, 24 years of age,
took his own Ufa at the home of his
father-in-law, Ferd Wick, four miles south
of Amherst, on Friday evening, by shoot
lng himself above the left eye with a.
.21 caliber rifle. He died four hours later,
Wilcox leaves a wife and three young
children. He had been sick for some time
from consumption and was despondent over
his condition and his Inability to care for
his family.
loans; Man Admits Gnllt.
WALTHILL, Neb., Sept. 26.-(Speclal.)
Homer Morris, charged with having broken
Into the general merchandise store and
atolen goods from the store and money
from a drawer In the poatofflce, admitted
the' truth of the charge yesterday and
waived examination, and was bound over
to the district court. The defendant ad'
mitted taking a small amount of dry goods
and change to the amount of $12..
The prisoner was taken to Pender by
Constable James Hasan and will be ax
ralgitf-d be (ore the district court in a few
are.' Considerable sympathy is expressed
for the accused on account of his age. He
Is but 18 years old and has been unfort
It Is not known whether the Postofflce
department will take notice of the charges.
Charles Leftwlch Recovering;.
ST. PAUL. Neb., Sept. 26.-(Spectal.)
Charles B. Leftwlch, who was seriously
hurt Monday evening by an accident in ship
ping ateera, whereby hla akull waa frac
tured, la now recovering from the Injury,
after the performance of a successful surgi
cal operation.
j Nebraska News Notes,
PT.ATT8MOUTH Almost everyone will
attenki the Ak-sar-Hen next week
PLATTSMOtJTH The long and extremely
nt spell was broken by a soaking rain
.ATTS MOUTH Mrs. Paul Qertng re
tuuriied home today after a pleasant visit
wins rrienns in uermany.
SlIWARD John Selby. the Mllford man
win fell a distance of thirty-five feet
froia the new school building at that place.
oierg inurnaay,
SlIWARD There are fifty old soldiers In
M a precinei, ana lliey receive on an aver
aye J lg a month pension, which aggregates
iiiesniuii oi iiu.mju a year.
BCATRICE A light rain fell here last
i.gilt. A good soaking rain Is badly needed
eaiity and
Bad Breath
Canliot Go Together Xo Matter How a
Vlonuui May Try to Make Them.
It I does not matter how beautiful a wo
man! may be. If she la afflicted with baa
breath she will be shunned and pitied by
men.ind even women will studiously avoid
If lany woman doubts this statement let
her bnake a point of asking a friend In
whoin she may confide, a man friend or
lve. If he be honest ne will tell her
foul breath from the mouth of a
wonJan will drive men from her more
raplitly than any other personal affliction.
Filul breath arouses In man disgust and
wheila this quality Is brought into play
no l:iount of self -denial or reasoning can
overcome the natural repugnance which
com li to man when he la In company with
such I a woman.
Wllat is true of bad breath In woman
la nor true In so great a degree in men.
Worn I n are looked upon aa the incarna
tion of sweetness, breeding, virtue and
refinement Foul breath will sicken a
man ' that he cannot feel for such
woma ' a companionship necessary to
make ilm desire to be In her company.
Tbeire is absolutely no occasion for bad
breatll in either man or woman. Charcoal,
the- Strongest absorbent known, when
taken I into the stomach, will prevent this
lemci ant tendency or affliction.
btulrt's Charcoal, Iosentces axe sold In
tremelxlous quantities ail over America
and tfanada- They cure and have cured
all fc ms of bad breath. A single box
till c l nvlnce you of this fact. One should
eat slate of these losenges after each
meal I nd upon retiring.. You might
fifty If them without harm. Ihey are
not nlidlcln,' but pure willow charcoal
Dilxed lwitn sweet -honey to make them
le and compressed Into a losenge
ierve their peculiar and lasting
In this locality and would erestly nil th
farmers in planting , fall wheat.
BEATRK'K At last reports the body of
Priy 1 Jermnn of this city, who was
ilrrwned In a lake resr R:iw:n.i. Wyj.,
Weiinrsc'ay, hail not been recoril.
BEATRICE Hon. H. T. Ralncy. rni -gresHnia.i
from Illinois, will p-k In Bea
trice next Tuesday evening. Ho Is one
of the leading democrats ot the country.
BKAVRICK The I. F. Debuting club
held a meeting Saturday evening and de
cided to debate with Lincoln In this city
soon. The date has not yet been decided
BEATRICE The Woman's Roller cirps
at Its wek!y meeting I'Tlday Initi
ated three new members. The auditing
committee will meet next w-ck 'o audit
the boohs of the order.
BEATRICE ranlel Freeman, the firft
homcftevlcr. who recently recovered from
a severe spell of sickness, has suffered a
reiapse nnti is reporieu in a b'-tiuus conni
tion. He Is 87 years old.
BEATRICE 3. 8. Ratllff and family.
"Id residents of I. thirty township, w.ll
cave ronn for Colfax. Wnfh., where they
will make their future home. Mr. Katliff s
Bon Is sheriff of Whitman eountv.
NEBRASKA CITY Moses H. Damme, a
well-to-do and prominent resident of lir
ton, .who was arrestpd and placed in Jail
on a charge of being a dipsomaniac, was
reiensen lasr evening on pronation.
TKKAMAH A, Hamlin was arrested by!
Marenai Hides, cnarged with introducing
Honor on the Indian reservation. He waived
examination and was lKund over to appear
oerore tne next federal grand Jury.
PLATTSMOl.'THG rover M. Gammon
and Miss Anna Davison of Lincoln were
united In marriage In this cltv bv the
county Judge. The bride formerly resided
in tnis city with County Surveyor Hilton
and wife.
BEATRICE Dr. R. B. Albright, accre-
tary of the Board of Education. Is con
fined to his home with tuberculosis. He
recently returned from a summer's stay
at Colorado (springs, but the trip seemed
to benefit h!m but little.
PLATT8MOUTH Mrs. Mahala P. Graves
was assisted bv lfiO friends In celebrating
her 87th birthday anniversary In her home
at Rock Bluffs. Mrs. Graves was born In
Knoxvllle. lenn.. and was one of the earli
est settlers in this county.
HEATH ICE The Young Men s Christian
antic i mtlur. ! making plana to put a taut
lout ball tcHm In me field tills seanon.
Three squads have been picked, from
wtnen a team win De cuosen mxi weea,
when active practice will begin.
NEHAWKA The homes of F. A. Bode-
eker. ri. I. Compton and Charles Duck
worth were burglarized last night. The
screens were pried from the windows and
entrance gained, and small amounts of
money taken from each home, and also a
watch from Mr. Bocdeker.
SEWARD Wednesday, September 30, the
annual district conference and Sunday
school conference will meet at Mlltord.
1 he district represents all of the 4'nlted
States, and mony representatives, delegates
and church people will be present from
over the territory mentioned.
TtEKAMAHi Oeorgo Crannell. formetlv
of this place died at the home of his
brother, O. Ev Crannell, yesterday of lock
Jaw, caused by blood-poisoning. He has
Deen living near Bancroft for the past few
years, and was brought here last week
in a very serious condition.
LEXINGTON Friday the most success
ful county fair ever held In Dawson county
closed. The grounds cannot be surpassed
anywhere in this part of the state for
suitableness. The attendance, which ran
Into thousands, waa beyond the most san
guine expectations of anyone.
TEKAMAH United States Marshal Rides
arrested John Andrews of Herman last
night, charged with engaging In the bus
iness of retail liquor dealing.. Andrews
was brought before I'nited Hint I'om.
misaioner btnghaus this morning and was
bound over to the federal grand Jury.
NEBRASKA CITY Georae Trulllnrr
and Grover Lane, the two men who were
so badly burned In the gasoline explosion
i me cleaning esiaDUBhmenl ot the
former on Friday afternoon are slill alive,
but in a very bad condition. Doubts ar
entertained for the recovery of Trullinger,
uui ii is inougni inai iane win live.
NEBRASKA CITY The police have
given warning that all men and women
must be off the streets after midnight or
tney will De taken before the police Judge
to explain the reason why. This warning
was given some time since and Is now be
ing enforced and two parties have been
la Ken oerore the court and ordered to
leave town.
NEBRASKA CITY The general store of
LouIm Kropp, in which is located the post
office, at Wyoming was robbed Thursday
night. The thieves affected an entrance by
breaking out a small window light, and
some tiu in stamps, fi0 In cutlery. Knives
and things of that kind, a revolver and
Rome groceries were taken. The sheriff
has ottered a reward tor the arrest and
PLATTSMOUTH Fred Ossenkoo. who la
chsrged with murder 111 the second degree
lor me Killing or manes Byrne in agle,
was brought Into Justice Archer's court
yesterday and gave bond In the sum of
to.CKM, and was released from custody. The
rellminary hearing Is set for October 22.
'he bond was signed bv John Usaenkon.
an uncle, who owns 16o acres of land In
una county; John Group, who owns 320
acres, and Edwin Dorln, who owns eighty
SEWARD A cltlxens' meeting waa held
at the Commercial club rooms last night
to confer about the county buying three
lots on the south side of .the business
square to build a pall, also to talk over
purchasing a X1.600 clock for the court
house and the granting of a franchise to
a representative of the Quick Meal Stove
company for manufacturing artificial gas.
Committees were appointed to look after
the several Interests.
NEBRASKA CITY-Thursday morning at
Perclval, la., a village seven miles eat
of here a fire destroyed a number of
buildings and several barns. The drug
store was owned by Mr. Wlngert and
waa destroyed with Its contents; next was
a barber shop and general merchandise
store, both were destroyed and belonged to
Sheldon Brothers and there was but lltcle
insurance while the Ioks was heavy. The
origin of the fire Is unknown.
BEATRICE Jacob Routh, about 10 years
old, becunio Involved in a quarrel Friday
evening at the fair grounds with Mrs.
Wert Ellis and struck her in the face,
knocking her down. As Mrs. Ellis is a
powerful woman and weighs 210 pounds
she soon regained her feet and went after
Routh In a way thit forced him to break
ground and run. He was later overtaken
by a special officer and turned over to
the police. Aa no complaint was filed htm he was released.
FL.ATT8MT.iUTH Dan B. Smith has re
signed his position as foremap of the Bur
lington paint shop here, after having filled
the position for forty-three years to the
entire satisfaction of the company, and he
also had the confidence and good will of
the hundreds of men who worked under
his supervision. Recently H. J. Helps,
master mechanic, resigned and, with his
family. . removed to Los Angeles, Cal. A
few months later Washington Smith, who
had charge of the coach department, re
signed and he and his wife removed to
NEBRASKA CITY-In a runawav acci
dent at Dunbar Ijst evening, Oscar Weller
son of A. Weller president of the Farmers
bank of that place In company with Mrs
Chris, Kasbohm were seriously injured.
They were both thrown from the buggy
and Mrs. Kasbohm severely Injured about
the ankles. Young Weller was dragged over
a' block by the lines which he had tied
about his shoulders and his ralp nearly
torn from hla head. It required some
twenty-five eiitohes, by a physician to re
store the scalp to hla head. He Is In a
serious condition and It is feared he will
not recover.
to pr
iiext time you wish to go Into com
pany slid don't want your foul breath to
humllUlte you. eat several of Stuart's
Chsrcoll Loienges and your breath will
be purrl and sweet.
Ever! druggist carries them, price 16
cents, if send ui your name and address
and we I will send you a trial package by
mall Trl Audreas F. A. Stuart Co., 200
Wr Jtlu.. Marshall. Mir'
' lif
i ''A '-
(Continued from First Page.)
Mr. Bryan Is unable to state when It will
be completed. He positively refused to dis
cuss the Haskell rase.
"The resignation was not addressed to
me," he said. "The question of Its ac
ceptance and of a successor lies with Mr.
The first speech of the day waa at Wood
stock, III., where a big crowd beard him
repeat his statement often made that It
was considered by republicans undignified
to appeal for votes from the rear platform
of a train. His remarks were cut short by
the train pulling out
Furnishers of Hotels, Clubs and Restaurants, as Well as Private Homes
4141618 South Sixteenth Street
ViTr f rfr your inspection of our new fall line of home furnishings it is an unusual dis-
III VIlw play a, most complete assortment, embracing all the new modern, better and
medium grades at. popular prices. ' Very special attention has been given to the selection of this fall
stock, and you will find the styles and quality right in every detail and the prices likewise attractive.
Useful, attractive, and
n very pretty piet'e of
furniture for the hall,
dining room or 1 i v i n g
We have a very large assort
ment of mahogany frame,
Colonial design, eight-day
clocks, guaranteed works,
from .$35.00 to $175
Brass Beds
We shcyw an exceptionally large line of brass beds
In the satin and bright finish. We have a num
ber of patterns that are considerably under-priced.
Two-Inch post, all brass bed anocial at 9 17.50.
Other patterns, regular value $32.00, special,
at, each $25.00
$38.00 brass bed, for $27.50
Hoosier Kitchen Cabinets
. Full of conveniences, sanitary flour bin, slide al
uminum shelf, card Index for receipts. Made of
solid oak, golden finish, $21.00 and up.
Library Table
Like cut. .Genuine mahogany ve
neer top, rims, and under shelf.
Has on large drawer, top is 26 ins.
wide by 40 ins. long, each $17.00
133 other patterns of library tables
in golden, weathered and fumed
oak and genuine mahogany; prices
ranging from $12 to $150
Leather Couch
Like out. Made of No. 1 leather, diamond
tufted top, ruffle puffed side, full spring
edge; wide golden oak frame, carved claw
, feet; special $39.00
Arts & Crafts Rocker
(Like rut). In Fumed or Weath
ered Oak. This Is a high back,
large size, comfortable chair or
rocker. Has loose cushion seat
and back of Spanish leather, the
best of construction and finish.
An. excellent ralue, either in
chair or rocker, at
We are western distributers
for this celebrated patent
elastic felt mattress. Satis
faction guaranteed. Made
in special art twill ticking.
Ostermoor's regular $22.50
mattress, 60 pounds.
price $15.00
Delivered anywhere in the
United States.
Napoleon Bed
Like cut. Genuine mahog
. any veneer, full size,
special at $29.00
24 other patterns of Na
poleon Beds in oak and
mahogany, ranging up
ward from $20.00
Klaa at Fort Madlaoa.
FORT MADISON, la., Sept. 2S.-1:: mem
ory of a government stockade, the
building of which was begun here exactly
109 years ago by Lieutenant KingsUy of
.he United States army, a flag was raised
tocay by Company A. Fifty -fourth regi
ment, Iowa National Guards. The cere
monies marked the opening of Fort Madi
son centennial celebration. The event waa
doubly Interesting from the fact that this
Is the home ot descendants of Ketay Hot,
'kkrr of the (ll Hi Amorl.'un fla.
Lace Curtains and Portieres
Our new fall line excells in style, quality and quantity. This is without
question the most complete drapery department in the west. You will find at
all times the latest and newest ideas in curtains, draperies and drapery mater
ial. Many of the new things are imported direct by us. Others are made for
our exclusive selling by domestic manufacturers. Our large output enables
us to offer some extraordinary values.
Nottingham Lace Curtains
Designs that will please you because they are well selected, with style and dur
ability in view, per yard 50c, $2.95 to $10.00
Braided Curtains, in the very latest designs, all made on nets that will wear;
per pair, at .$1.95 to $12.50
Brussels Curtains
In white, the most stylish parlor curtains made. These are dainty and will
wear because we have them made on good net; per pair. .$4.75 to $22.50
Duchess Lace Curtains
Made on double thread net with the daintiest designs, in borders of stitching
and fine muslin; per pair... $5.00 to ,$17.50
Cluny and Arabion Lace Curtains
With hand woven cluny edge insertion and motifs, made on French tripple
thread net; per pair v. $3.95 to $37.50
Made from mercerized materials, in all colors, with the newest edge; per pair,
from ..' $5.00 to $35.00
Fancy nets are receiving particular attention this season. They are especially
adapted to odd sized windows. White, ivory and Arabian colors. Prices
range, per1 yard, from' '. 20c to $1.75
Edgings to match, per yard .5c
Hundreds of new fall patterns to select from in all the different grades
and varieties. No place in the west can you find such a large collection of
carpets and rugs. Note a few of our special offerings for Ak-Sar-Ben week:
$40.00 9x12 Wilton Hugs, all new patterns, splendid line of colorings, $31.50
$27.50 9x12 Axminster, slightly mismatched, extra good quality, your choice
for : $17.95
Dekkan Brussels Rugs
These rugs are made from the best quality of Worchester- yarns, very
heavy Brussels warp, and a rug adapted for hard wear. They are very suit
able for dining room, bed room and living room, all at a special price this week
as follows:
$7.75 9x9 Dekkan Rug for $5.95
$9.00 9x10-6 Dekkan Rug for .$6.75
$12.50 10-6x12 Dekkan Rug for $3.95
$10.50 9x12 Dekkan Rug for $7.45
We have no hesitancy in claiming the largest stock of carpets west of
Chicago. We cordially invite your inspection of a few of our many bargains.
Tapestry Brussels at 59c per yard with a 5-8 border and stair to match.
Extra quality for dining room, hall and stair, per yard $1.15
We recommend our Velvet Carpets. Prices as follows:
From $1.35, $1.25 and $1.15 per yard down to .90c
Good bargains are to be found in our extra Axminster
carpet, suitable for parlor and living room, at, per
yard 94c
We are agents for the Bissels Gold Medel Carpet
Sweepers, same as cut, for, each $3.00
Characteristic- Short Speeches Take
Well with Crowds.
Voice Does Xot Hold Out, bat Can.
didate Makes Excellent Im
pressionCrowds Greet
WATERLOO, Is., Sept. 26. Mr. Tafts
tour of Iowa beg-an with a short address
to an immense crowd at Cedar Rapids
before 8 o'clock. The carrying power of
the candidate's voice was still notably de
ftclent. In explaining his condition, Mr.
Taft told the crowd that It was "becaua"
I talked yesterday to about 126,000 food
Iowa republicans."
It was. he added, very trying" not to bo
able to Impart his Ideas satisfactory to
the big crowds that greeted him, but he
expressed the keenest appreciation of the
compliments shown him by the presence of
the crowds and their enthusiasm.
When he had concluded at Cedar Rapids,
his review of the duties of good cltlien
ahlp which he aald Included the selection
of government agenta who had been tried
and found aatlsfactory rather than those
who made promises and prophecies which
time universally proves unsound, he was
requested to face the crowda on all four
sides of the raised platform from which
he spoke. As he did this, he remarked
with a smile, "I feel like a performing
"Well," was the retort from the crowd,
"we are going to give you the blue ribbon
all right."
"That's what I want," rejoined the candi
date, "I want Iowa to ahow the good
sense of her men and women by rolling up
a 100,000 republican majority, which I be
lieve she will do."
Another big crowd awalttd the special
at Vinton, and from the rear platform the
candidate made a brief talk and was
heartily chewed. Waterloo1 reception was
another big affair, and here, too, the crowd
was demonstrative.
Senator Clapp of Minnesota boarded the
special In Iowa to act as tha escort of
honor after the Minnesota tins should be
reached. Five stops were scheduled In
Minnesota before St. Paul Is reached at S
o'clock. Here Mr. Taft plans to deliver a
speech on postal savings banks and the
guaranty of bank deposits. He will go to
Minneapolis tonight, where he will remain
over Sunday.
In hla speech at Vinton, which gives a
good Idea of Mr. Taft's short talks, he
nk0 as fuliuwa:
"I only want to say to these who are
farmers that they are in a very comfort
able situation with reference to their crops
and their prices. That If they will look
back twelve, years they will find a situa
tion under tha Oorman-Wllson tariff bill
that was not so comfortable: when prices
went down to half of what they are now,
and then a panacea was proposed that we
J ist rut down half our debts by art of con
gress, and having thus paid off half, we
go on and struggls with the remainder.
"Instead oi that, which waa tha recom
mendation of the gentleman who Is now my
opponent, you went ahead and pursued the
henest policy of paying your debts In the
coin In which you had contracted them, and
honestly proved to be the best policy, nec
essary with that and with the adoption of
the Dlngley tariff we went to prosperity
never, before known In this country.
"We have had a panic. We got too far
spread out, and In business circles and In
labor circles that panic Is hurting. But wo
are on the upgrade. And If we can only
keep the confidence of those men who con
trol capital so that railroads may borrow
money, so that corporations engaged In
Industrial enterprises. may borrow money,
prosperity will come again. But my friends
I ask you, heart to heart. If you were alone
In business would you select a gentleman
as your agent, putting out a man who had
served you well? Would you select a man
aa your air. ; t to bring about confidence
who had made recommendations for twelve
years with respect to economic system and
economic plans and short cuts and nos
trums to prosperity, every one of which has
been refuted by the event? I believe the
people of Iowa are a long-headed people.
I believe that when they aee a good thing
they know It, and I believe that they next
November will show their common senst,
will show that they are still standing where
they have always stood, for good govern
ment, for progressive government, by vot
ing the republican ticket and again bring
ing abojt prosperity."
Ileauects to Mr. Ooiapers.
MASON CITY. Ia., Sept. 2fi. To an audi
ence composed of laboring men at Waterloo
Judge Taft paid his compliment to Samuel
Gumpers in the following vigorous lan
"Mr. Samuel Gompers has already deliv
ered the vote to the. democratic party and
that makes It rather hopeless for one who
is struggling for the republican party to
Bent to Demonstrate the Merita ol
Pyramid Pile Cure.
What It Has Sob Tor Other, It Caa Bo
lor Ton.
We have testimonials by the hundreds
showing all stages, kinds and degrees of
piles which have been cured by Pyramid
Pile Cure.
If you could read these unsolicited letters
jou would no doubt go to the nearest drug
store and buy a box of pyramid Pile Cure
at once, price fifty cent.
We do not ask you to do this. Send us
your name and address and we will send
you a trial package by mall free.
We know what the trial package will do.
In many caaea It has cured piles without
further treatment. If It proves Its valua
to you order more from your drugtst. This
Is fair, is It not? Simply write us a letter
giving your name and address and we will
send you tha trial package by mail In plain
wrapper free. Address Pyramid Drug Co.,
1W Pyramid Bldg., Marshall Mich.
deal at all with the labor question. He
teems to have removed It from doubt by
carrying the vote In his pocket. He leave
no place outside for me. Now, I venture
to think that the laboring men of the coun
try think for themselves and have an In
telligence that enables them to take their
own Judgment as to the party and the can
didate whom they elect.
"It is rather a cheap method of attack
ing a candidate to say that he is opposed
to labor, that he Is In favor of oppressing
and tyrannizing labor and that he has
nothing In his heart that sympathizes with
labor. The only way you can meet that Is
to say that It Is not so and that Is what
I do say. I yield to no man In my sym
pathy with labor or as a class, in Its ef
fort to organise to make Itself properly
powerful In the community, to maintain
Us equa.lity and Its level In the struggle
for life and in dealing with capital on those
Issues where its interests and those of cap
ltal are opposed."
Speech at Cedar Falls.
At Cedar Falls, where Is located the homo
of the great Iowa Normal school, Mr. Taft
Fpoke of the profession of teaching as per
haps the highest in our civilization, and
followed with a brief reminder of what
had been done In this respect In the Phil
ippines and of his disagreement with Bryan
nn this question.
' He was presented with a huge bounuet
: of red roses and an ear oi' i n of great
size. As he held one In each hand when
, the train moved away t.-om the hig crowd
j he remarked, "beauty und utility." The
i Wuverly Junction meetlt.g brought forth
the same big crowd with the same expres
sions of approval of the candidate. Owing
to the addition of Mason city to the Itin
erary thrt Taft special w i! not reach St
Paul until 5 o'clock.
Francke Talks of Trip.
C. F. Franke. chairman of the republican
state central committee of Iowa, who has
been, with Mr. Taft during the campaign
in Iowa, after receiving the thanks of the
candidate for the demonstrations In the
state, had this to say of the trip:
"Nothing could demonstrate more clearly
the sentiment of the Iowa voter than the
cordial reception given Hr. Taft from the
time he entered the state at Clinton. The
warm reception given him by the immense
crowds which assembled everywhere 1 the
most effective answer to those who might
have harbored any doubt aa to his popu
larity or ability as a campaigner. The
whole of Iowa believes In the Roosevelt
policy and the welcome given Secretary
Tft demonstrate the confidence they have
In him and the belief that he Is not only
able, but willing along the lines which have
so distinctly marked the last seven years
of national history.
"I am greatly pleased over the general
interest shown and the warm receptions
riven everywhere, and Iowa feels honored
by having had so great and distinguished
a guest. We will surely express our ap
preciation on November I."
assist the president at the meetings. They
are S. C. Smith, Fulton Jack and D. S.
The officers and the executive committee
of the Taft club will meet Monday at 10
o'clock, when arrangements will be made
for the meeting of Judge Taft. who will ar
rive In Beatrice at P:30 Thursday morning.
It ia planned to erect a platform near the
Burlington depot and to decorate the city
with national colors In honor of the distin
guished visitor. An effort will be made to
have the factories, business houses and
schools close during the brief stay of the
presidential party In order that all may be
able to hear the speaker.
(Continued from First Page.)
wood; October S. Palmyra; October 6,
Stella; October 8, Nemaha; October 7, Bur
chard; October 8, Elk Creek; October 9.
Douglas; October 10. Nebraska City. After
filling the last date Congressman Pollard
will spend a week campaigning In Kansas.
Pollard In Demand.
Senator Dixon director of the national
republican speakers' bureau has urged Con
gressman Pollard to give some of his time
to campaign work outside of Nebraska.
Owing to other dates ltw!I! hardly be pos
sible for Mr. Pollard to grant the request.
Mr. Dixon's request la considered a high
compliment to Mr. Pollard as a campaigner.
It is a follows:
Can't you possibly arrange your state
campaign so as to give the national com
mittee at least ten days or two weeks for
campaigning outside of Nebraska, between
now and election. The reports that have
com Into headquarters from your Indiana
meetings have been most enthusiastic.
They say as a vote getter that no one has
done more good In Indiana than yourself.
The national committee Is most anxtoous to
secure your service. Can't you write me
a1ng that we can have you?
Democratic Executive Committee.
Chairman T. S. Allen of the dmocratlc
state committee has appointed the follow
ing executive committee: John Mattes, Jr.,
Nebraska City; T. J. O'Keefe. Alliance; H.
D. Miller, Stanton; Clark O Hanlon. Blair;
D. A. Gell, St. Paul; Vic Wilson. Stroms
burg; Harry Dungan, Hastings; J. J.
Thomas, Seward; Harry V.- Hayward,
Omaha; Theodore Grelss, Sutton.
The Union Pacific Railroad company to
day intervened in the complaint of Omaha
umber dealers against out-rate from Lin
coln. The company followed the example
of the Lincoln Commercial club and filed a
demurrer with the State Railway commis
sion. The commission will hear argument
on the demurrer of the Lincoln club Sep
tember 29.
Conditional Pardon.
Governor Sheldon today issued a condi
tional pardon to Raymond R. Kennard of
Plalnview, who Is serving a one-year sen
tence for forging an endorsement to a check
for a small amount. He was received at
the prison March 11 and la 23 year of age.
4e now' has typhoid fever. ' The governor
ha ordered him taken to a hospital at
University Place, there to remain till he
recovers and then be taken to til horn of
hi jgarents in the same town, and there
after to be employed at some useful occupa
tion and to report to the governor monthly
the amount of hla earnings.
Be Want Ada are Bualness Booster.
National Chairman Ha Heard ( No
Other Resignations.
NEW YORK, Sept. 36. Chaliman Hitch
cock this morning deprecated rumor that
other reslgnatlona, in particular that of
National Commission Treasurer George R.
Sheldon might follow that' of T. Coleman
Dupont. head of the speaker' bureau,
whose resignation was announced last
"I know of no other resignations," Mr.
Hitchcock said, "nor any contemplat4."
Mr. Hitchcock also aald that ne uo
cessor to Mr. Dupont, whose resignation
waa accepted yesterday, had been selected
and would not be before the first of next
week. Mr. Hitchcock said he had received
no Information from Washington sine hi
return from Chicago on any matter touch
ing the campaign, except that Washing
ton was well satisfied with the plans to
be carried out from- now until the close of
the campaign.
It (was given out at headquarter today
that Colonel Dupont' resignation doe not
affect his position as national committee
man from Delaware. He will continue to
By using the various departments of Ths
Bee Want Ad Page you get the boat re
sults at the leaat expense.
Taft Cleb at Beatrice Meet.
BEATRICE. Neb.. Sept. 24 (Special. )
A meeting of the Taft club was held last
evening. W. H. Kllpatrlck tendered his
resignation as president for the reason that
he Is away from the city a good share of
the time, but the club would not accept hi
resignation. Upon motion of Fulton Jack
three new vice presidents were elected to
Few Rich lVIen
obtained their wealth by speculation, but by systematic saving, and In
vesting their savings where they would work for them and earn good
Intercut. Stock in this Association t safe and profitable-. All our funds
are Invested in first mortgage real estate loans as required by law. We
are examined by and make reports to the Bute Banklpg Board. Our
dividends to mambera during the 26 years have been 6 per cent, com
pound semi annually. As good a rate as can be found on any kind of
investment equally as secure.
We will be pleased to explain our plan.
Bl. Ooraer lth and soda- treats.
O. W. X.OOatIS, rreaUeat.
O. at sTATrrjrOBB, evetary. w. m. ADAXB, Aee. eoiseary.