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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (June 20, 1910)
HIE BEE: OMAHA, MONDAY, JUNE 20, 1910.
MiirepreienUtion Laid to Door of
Democrats by Opponents.
CITE GOVERNOR'S RECENT SPEECH
Statement that Courts Had lleen
Indared to Declare Certain Lam
Void t'ansra Feeling at
(From a Staff Correspondent )
LINCOLN. June 19. (Spclal.)-AfUr
reading tha apeech of Governor Shallen
berger, delivered at the democratic ban
quet at Catvtral City, republican officials
around the atata house ara of the opinion
' that once more the democrats are going to
conduct a campaign of misrepresentations
and falsehood. The statement by the gov
ernor that the courta had been Induced by
special Interests to declare unconstitutional
' three of the measures enacted by tha late
democratic legislature, which statement he
has failed to follow with the Institution of
Impeachment proceedings of the names of
tha Individual Judges so "Influenced," or a
demand fur a grand Jury investigation of
the special interests that did the Influenc
ing, baa caused considerable feeling around
tha state bouse.
The statement has served to recall a
paragraph lm an address signed by Chief
Justice Reese, for delivery down south.
In discussing tha tirades against the
court by the. governor, Judge Keese said,
Vt had been said by himthat the eourts
of England had never aeuiarea a law un
constitutional and that our courts should
follow this rule. Judge Reese said that
' eiatenient showed the amount of knowl
edge tha governor hod on tha subject In
asmuch aa every school boy know that
England had no ootwtltutlon ao tha courts
could not declare lawa of parliament un
constitutional. It was Governor Shallen
barger who held up the courts of England
aa pattern lor the American courta on
tha aola ground that those courts never
declared a law unconstitutional.
Defense ( LdKlslatare.
The defense of tha democratlo legisla
ture by the governor and his non-partisan
talk waa considered "very superior" by
thoea who knew something of the members
of that body and of their work. Those
who attended the aesslon regularly have
recalled since tha governor's speech that
the aenate was controlled absolutely by
tha attorney for the South Omaha stock
yards and other Interests, while tha housa,
at times, took on the appearance of a
drunken Mob. The greatest endeavor of
the governor and his henchmen in the legis
lature waa to create Jobs for democrats.
They started out by passing a bill to
abolish tha atata normal board because
It waa composed of a majority of repub
licans. It created in Its place another
board to ba composed of democrats. This
j waa dona to force faculties and students
of the normal schools to become part of a
J. W. Crabtree, formerly principal of
the ataite normal school, at Peru, Is quoted
aa having said Governor Bhallenberger
promised that if ha would work for the
passage of that act and the bill failed he
: would sea that he retained his place even
If ha had to remove the normal board to
do It- This bill passed but rt waa so poorly
drawn that it was held unconstitutional
. by tha supreme court.
In addition to tha effort to create Jobs
for democrats by ' Injecting tha normal
schools Into politics. Governor SluUlen
.berger and his legislators, it has been re
vealed, had introduced more than a score
of bills to legislate republicans out of of-
cla and give their places to democrats.
These measures ranged from a bill to pro
vide that no appointment made by the
State Railway commission could be legal
unless agreed to by the lona democratic
member of that commission; to a bill to
create a "beer inspector," with Jobs for
countless democrats. The bank guaranty
bill gave the power to the governor to do
the appointing though two other atata of
ficers ara members of tha board. Another
measure that waa passed In order to cre
ate more democratlo Jobs waa that wherein
tha Home for the Friendless waa abolished
and tha Bute Publlo school waa created.
The new institution was put In the hands
of a board appointed by the governor,
while tha abolished institution waa in
charge of the State Board of Publlo Lands
and Buildings, composed of stats officers.
'' Depatr Oil Inspector.
A sixth deputy waa given the oil in
spector in order to take care of another
democrat when, as a matter of fact, the
state ell inspector of Nebraska is not re
quired to devote aa much aa fifteen min
utes of hla time each month to attend to
bis duties. He merely signs reports pre
pared by a stenographer.
Nebraska's first democratlo legislature
then made an assault on tha courta and at
tempted to overturn the law and custom
of years regarding tha canvass of tha vote
on proposed constitutional amendments, in
order to gat a few democrats on tha su
preme bench, after Xha people had rejected
a democratic bench at the polls. In fact,
tba governor appointed a rival court and
It required month to fight the case out
legally. Than oama tha non-partisaa Judici
ary bill, which waa enacted In order to give
tha democrats a better chance to elect a
Judas under falsa pretenses. That bill waa
. Illegally drawn and held to ba unconstitu
tional. Than urn tha passage of the law
which abolished tha Board of Secretaries
at tha Board of Health and permitted the
governor to appoint a democratlo board and
K. Arthur Carr for its secretary.
County assessor who recently met here
In a stat convention pointed out the
ability 'of Governor Sballenberger as a
la teaman by referring to tha bill ha ad'
vocaled providing for tha election of pre-
tlnct assessor. Kvery assessor In Nebraska
who has expressed himself publicly has
denounced that measure. Uach of them has
said it ba cost tha taxpayers mora money
than under tha old system to ta make
tha assessment and has prevented an
equitable assessment of property. There
waa at least a score of laws enacted by
tha first democratic legiolatura solely for
tha purpose of giving Jobs to democrat
and building up a machine for tha gover
nor. Republicans around tha atata house
ay theea records will ba used la tha cam
vulva to show the Insincerity of the gov
triiwr In bis speeches for non-partisanship
Maklast euaa frosiraea.
Great progress was made yesterday In
tha attainment of tha Ideal New Jaruasy-
lem when Mayor Love anointed a commit
tee of twenty, whose duty la to tell the
elty aounc.ll and tha other city officials
how to run tha city government. And by
ordinance It f provided that when this
committee gets - busy and saya this or
that shall bt dona In order to make tha
elty mora beautiful, and tba suggestion Is
endorsed by tha people, tha council must
act It la even higher In authority than
tha Initiative and referendum league which
was supposed ta represent all that Is pew
irful; In fact, ail tha ether clube la the
rity must bow before It. for it baa been
created by tnea e of tba council, detnon
atratlng that for once, at Wast, a bo4y mar
be greater than Its creator.
The first duly or the preliminary duty
of the new committee is to select an archi
tect, who will do the planning for the
committee. This will be little trouble, how-
evi r, for one of the prominent members
of the committee has a relative whose fre
quent visits to this city Indicated that he
Is exi.rctinK something or other In the
line of employment. The committee Is au
thorized to rnlse Its own finances, so for
at least the first few weeks of Its existence
the city will not appropriate any money
for Its use, but It is probable that another
tag day will be inaugurated unlea the
four members of the council, who are
members of the commlttte, take the hint
and introduce some appropriation bills. The
committee as appointed by the mayor Is'
Council: A. L. Candy, W. E. Hardy. B.
A. George, R. O. Castle. Park board: E. II.
Harbour. C.'W. Bryan. Board of regents:
C. 8. Allen. County commissioner: John
R. Bennett. Vnlverslty: Chancellor Avery.
Other members: W. A. Selllck, Albert Wat
kins, C. J. Bills, S. II. Bun, ham, E. E.
Henkle, George J. Woods, W. C. Framp
ton, W. A. Field.
Kile to Ilnu Agraln. j
Frank M. Tyrrell has. filed us-a candidate!
for the republican nomination tor county!
attorney. Mr. Tyrrell is in toe midst of
some very Important litigation with cor
porations of Lincoln, particularly tha Lin
coln Traction company, and many promt
nlnent citizens urged him to run again that
this litigation could be fought to a finish.
Mr. Tyrrell has served two terms as county
attorney, having made such a record his
first term that he had no opposition from
either party for a second election. So far
he has no opposition, but there is some
talk that his deputy, Judge J. B. Strode,
may file as a candidate.
Committee Meets Saturday.
Chairman Anderson of the republican
county committee has called a meeting of
the committee- for next Saturday. Mr.
Anderson has decided that committeemen
can get together better if well fed, so he
is going to have the members gather round
the lunch board and eat before talking, and
the members are to pay only -60 cents for
the feed. And this Includes cigar.
Banner Trails In Dust.
No sooner had the dust of Lincoln been
shaken from the feet of the Rev. Samuel
Zane Batten before Lincoln "backslid." One
of the morning papers which cut out the
picture of prlxeflghtlng scene upon the
demand of the minister, this morning had a
picture of the colored champion on one
part of a page posing, while another pic
ture shows him boxing. Dr. Batten said
he would be in Nebraska occasionally, so
it is probable that the act of defiance and
Independence on the part of the purity
publication will not be permanent.
No Sign No Balldlnir.
A few weeks ago Lincoln was in the
throes of a mighty fight because the First
Natlorral bank asked permission of the
council to construct a temporary sign over
the sidewalk to designate Its temporary lo
cation, pending the construction of a $300,
000 building. The city beautlflers refused
to stand for the sign; the mayor grew in
dignant over the request; a newspaper ob
jected to the obstruction of the sky-line by
such a building. Then all got quiet. The
fight ended. No sign marks the temporary
location of that bank. There is no indica
tion that the new building will be con
structed during the present generation of
city officials. No move has been made
toward getting material on the ground for
tha building. In fact, it looks like "no
sign no bank," and the ruler of tha New
Jerusalem are satisfied with their victory
Grand Island Has
Early Morning Fire
Nebraska mercantile Company Suffers
Twenty Thousand Dollar Loss .
Firemen Fight Valiantly.
GRAND ISLAND, Neb., June l.Spe-
clal Telegram.) Fire originating,. It is be-
lived, from defective electric wiring,
gutted the four-story brick building
owned by Richard Goehring and occupied
by the Nebraska Mercantile company. ,
Tba fire broke out shortly beiors mid'
night, but at 2 o'clock was well under con
C. C Hanson ana A. E. Cady of St. Paul
are the principal owner of the Mercantile
company. It is estimated that a stock of
1&0,0U0 was carried and that It is about
one-half covered by Insurance. Mr.
Goehrlng's loss on the building will be
about 120,000, with insurance of 112,000.
Fortunately no wind was blowing. The
building 1 located directly south of the
Union Pacific depot. The guest Of the
hotel were all congregated on the streets.
EMERSON GIVES HEAVY BAIL
Man at Fremont Aeosed t Passing;.
Forced Check Gives 4000
FREMONT. Neb., June la,-6peclal.)-
James W. Emerson, alias Martin, gave ball
In tha sum of K000 before Judge Jiollen-
beck of tha district court (Saturday and
was released. lie was arrested May 28 on
the charge of passing a forged check pur
porting to be signed by HUUker dt Sohlioher
for tw. on tha Commercial National bank.
When searched at tha Jail nearly ta.00 was
found on him In bills of large denomlna
Hons. The county court fixed hla bail on
preliminary examination at $2,(00, which he
Immediately gave. He was again arrested.
released on habeas corpus, but held on an
application for additional balL Tha au
prame court sustained the district court
and fixed his bail at K000.
The stock of Jewelry, principally watches,
which W. L. Howard, who Is In Jail await
ing trial for forgery, had In his possession
when arrested baa been reduced to one
watch. A diamond rlug which a Norfolk
Jeweler exchanged for a worthless check
was tha last article identlfed and claimed
Howard, it 1 learned, also operated the
same gams In South Dakota,
Tha Great Jorta t'oantry,
Those Indlanj who mad tha first canoe
of birch bark long ago wera our greatest
benefactors. Tha children of these Indians
know the canoe, and they know how to use
it, and If you go to Temagaml, Ontario,
this summer, they will paddla your canoe In
their own auberb way, Students who camp
in summer along tha Temagaml lakea are
able to do two years' work in one. Finest
of f Ishlnc and hunting. Easy of access by
tha Grand Trunk Railway System. Infor
mation and beautiful descriptive publication
sent frea on application to W. & Cookson.
17 Merchant Loan as Trust B
Mrs. lack T. Seller.
PIXBJUS, a JX. Jun u. (Special Tele
gram.) Mra. Zaei: T. Butley of Lyman
county, died front cancer la this city, this
evening. The' burial will ba at Mitchell
Tuesday. Mrs. Bulley was ana of the
plonaara of this part of the state, coming
here aver thirty year asm
Kearney's Position in the Present
Agitation Explained Points
to Be Considered.
KEARNEY, Neb., June 1.-T tile editor
of the Bee: Comment on the recent excur
sion of Kearney Commercial club "boost
ers" to central Nebraska towns has shown
that Kearney's position on the question of
capital removal has been somewhat mis
understood, and should be made clear.
While the present agitation originated at
Kearney, the purpose is, not to boom that
city for the new capitol of Nebraska, but
to organize for such action as will permit
the people of the state, before a new build
ing la constructed, to decide by vote
whether they desire to build it In a corner
of tha state, - or In some city more cen
trally located, and It in tha opinion of the
people who pay tha bills, a more central
ocaiion seems desirable, let them seleot
When Lincoln was chosen a the capital
of Nebraska, that town waa not the cen
ter of the state's population, but marked
almost the extreme western limit of set
tlement at that time, the territory west
being then an undeveloped wilderness. As
one reason for legating the capital on the
then western boundary of civilization It
was rightly argued that development would
move westward. The center of population
s now some distance west of Lincoln. De
velopment continues, and will continue in
central and Western Nebraska, and the
center of population mqves, ad will con
tinue to move steadily westward. This
development entitles the people of central
and western Nebraska to consideration, and
it cannot be denied that the Interests of
the majority demand that the capitol be
moved westward. The basis for this argu
ment will grow stronger as tba years go
by. Moving the capital would assist ma
terially In further development of the stfe
a whole, a result for which every public-
spirited oltlzen is striving, and for which
the state association of commercial clubs
will auk a large appropriation of the next
The present capital building la almost
a wreck, and very soon must b rebuilt,
or a new one be constructed. The finances
of the state are now in shape to build.
The construction of a new building will fix
the location for all time. Then let the peo
ple of the whole state decide whether the
location shall be as at present, In a cor
ner of the state, with the center of popu
lation moving steadily away from it, or at
a more central point which in a few years
will bo tund will continue to be near the
center of population. Now Is the time to
Those Interested In keeping the capital
where it is, tell us that state capitals are
seldom moved. Even If this were true it
might be added to shed further light 6u
the subject, that capital buildings seldom
fall In pieces. Had the present capital
building been honestly constructed It would
not have been for many years past a dis
grace and shame to the state, and there
would be no necessity for a new building
at this time. But Lincoln people are unani
mous In the demand. for a new building,
which destroys the force of the precedent
which they quote. The Judgment of pro
gressive westerners Is more affected by
common sense than by"'prebedejit(
This is not a contest between' the city
where the capital now Is and "other cities
which want the prize, though certain in
terests in the present capital city seem to
so regard the matter, Lincoln oes a debt
to the state far in excess of what the
state owe Lincoln, and cities ' as such.
lnoludlng the city which now has tiTO capi
tal and those , which daslr It. have no
rights in the matter. Neither is it a mat
ter of politics nor a matter affected ta any
way by the possession or lack of rhariua-
lcal civic righteausness, newly acquired.
It is a question which ha been growing
for years and . will continue to grow until
settled by tha construction of a new build
ing. It is a matter which belong to the
people of the whole state, and is their to
decide. What reason can any city urge
for denying the people their right? Then
Jet there be a popular vole on location be
fore any . appropriation is made to repair
the present building or to construct a new
one. Let the majority rule, and let the de
cision of the tax payers b final; and if
tha people decide to build a new capital
In the extreme corner of tha state where
tha old wreck now is, let the building be
constructed at once, and let it bo in keep
ing 1th the proud position which Nebraska
occupies among the states. But If the ver
dict ba that tha location should be mors
central let the people also decide which
of the aspiring cities Is most suitable, and
let there ba no unnecessary delay.
Kearney deeply appreciates the friendship
and loyalty of many sister cities, but asks
no favors. Just at present it 1 asked aa
the due of tha stale as a whole that sup
port ba directed toward the exertion of all
possible influence on candidates for the
state leglsiiure, to secure pledges that no
appropriation will ba made by the legis
lature for a new building of for extensive
repairs to tba old, until tba people are al
lowed to vote fairly and freely on location.
It is up to the people to see to it that the
legislators represent them in this particu
lar. WILLARD F. BAILET,
Member of Inter-cities Committee.
River for Run
Long Delay, but fioads Ar Good and
Three Cars Have Perfect
LITTLE ROCK. Ark., June SpeoUi
Telegram.) For the first time In the his
tory of Glldden tours the cars as a body
have this evening been forced to make a
night run. In the trip from Memphis to
day tha Mississippi and While rivers had
to b crossed on special barges and the
delays were so long that tha machine did
not really get to begin the long run until
about 6:30 this evening. The roads were
splendid, however, and today is considered
by far the most pleasant thus far.
No important casual ties occurred to the
highest score contenders and the three
clean record car still stand aa such, the
Premier, Chalmers-Detroit and Maxwell
being the onea The Cola touring car broke
a wheel before reaching the Mississippi At
a late hour tonight the cars are still arrlv
tug at Intervals. The run tomorrow will be
short, to Hot Springs. The afternoon will
ba spent In resting there.
cared lata Sanaa Health.
Mr. B. P. Ks.ley. Springfield. 111., writes:
"A year ago I began to be troubled with
any kidneys and bladder, which grew worsnl
sniu 1 uvcaniv Bisiium m iy conaiuua
I suffered also with dull, heavy baadaohes,
and the action of my bladder was annoy
tug and painful. I read ef Foley Klduey
pills and, attar taking them a few weeks,
the beadacbaa left me, the action of my
bladder waa again normal, and I was free
pf all distress." Sold by aU siu.
CHAIRMANSHIP IN DISPUTE
Iowa Progressives Deny Charge of
Bad Faith Made by Standpatters.
CONVENTION CONTROL IN DOUBT
Indications that All Resolutions Will
Refer to Basle Principles In
trad of Work of Indi
viduals. (From a Staff Correspondent.)
DES MOINKS. June 19. (Special.) The
turn of affairs In Iowa the last week owing
to the disagreement as to who Is In control
of the republican state convention, Is felt
by some of the republicans to forebode Hi
for the party In November, especially as
to the state ticket and the republican
candidates in southern Iowa congressional
The republican state committee selected
Senator A. B. Cummins for temporary
chairman of the state convention In August.
There had been a movement to Induce the
committee . to . name Major: J.. F. . Lacy or
W. P. Hepburn or Frank D. Jackeon for
that honor, but the commtttoo stands seven
progressives to three standpatters and this
plan was not favored. Following tho
selection of temporary officers the Jackson
committee, on behalf of the Taft-republl-cans,
gave out a statement accusing the
republican state committee with having
violated an agreement that In case the
standpatters control the state convention
a standpatter would be made chairman.
This Is denied by the regular republicans
and they also point to the fact that both
factions are cl nlng control of the con
vention. As this will not be determined
until July I, the disagreement 1 one that
cannot easily be settled.
For one thing, however, it is fully agreed
(hat the state convention will reiterate its
faith In the basic principles of the party
no matter which faction is in control. It
Is more than likely there will be several
large delegations in the convention abso
lutely opposed to any radical action by
either side and 'these delegates will insist
that all the resolutions passed shall relate
solely to principles and not to individual
leaders of the party.
Claim Control for Taft.
Frank D. Jackson for the committee
which managed the campaign to control the
delegations said: The friends of President
William H. Taft will control the Iowa
state republican convention that convenes
In Des Moines on. August '3. The Iowa
Taft Republican clubs make this statement,
basing it upon figures received from oouiSy
chairmen throughout the state. Not only
will there be a majority of Taft delegations
In that convention, but the friends of the
president will control six congressional dis
tricts. The Taft Republicans clubs and all of
the county organizations working with us.
stand squarely upon the platform of en
dorsement for President Taft and his ad
ministration.. . This organization was
brought Into existence for the purpose of
furthering the cause of republicanism. We
have won a victory in Iowa. President
Tats' friends will be-in control of the con
vention and that convention will give en
dorsement to the president and the national
. Will Repeal Primary . Law,
In case tha standpatters control the
stat and ara able to direct the action
of the legislature .the primary law will
ba repealed entire - and the state will re
turn to the old eauaus and convention system.-
An organised movement to' that 'ef
fect has been annmtioced here. - In nearly
every court attk are being made upon
the law, largely because the number of
the disappointed office seekers la much
larger than the number of those who won
for the places. There 1 greatest com
plaint, however, over the fact that In the
matter of selection of delegates to the
county convention - there Is no regulation
provided In law and since this Is left loose
it is found easiest to make nominations by
some informal caucus method. That this
la done in many counties of the elate Is
certain. The defender of tha law Insist
that what 1 needed Is constant effort to
improve (he law and .to find out how
to make it effective and not to begin at
once to tear it down. This question Is
certain to produce a fight in the legisla
ture next winter.
Labor LeaVlalatlon Proposed.
At tha meeting of the state federation of
labor, held in Waterloo, the past week, tba
legislative committee, headed by President
Crick, was given charge of a large amount
of legislation that It 1 planned shall be
urged upon the next legislature. There
has been a steady advance In labor legisla
tion In Iowa and most of it has been placed
upon the statute books the past ten years,
but there is yet much more to be done.
Tha labor Interests have made Investiga
tion as to the personnel of the legislature
and will have a great many friends there.
A Judicial convention for. tha Fifth dis
trict has been called to meat at Dexter,
July 36, to nominate three Judges. This
Is one of . tha few districts In tba state
where there will be a, contest over Judges.
Edmund Nichols has signified that he
will not be a candidate again and this
leaves one of the three places open. There
are candidate In Madison and Dallas coun
tie for the place. The other two Ju?t
in the district will be renominated.
In tha Ninth district, which la Polk
county, a lively contest to promised be
causa .of tha fact that there ara five can
didates for four places.
Christian Eaaeavarers at Anita.
The eighteenth annual convention of the
Seventh District Christian Endeavor will
be held In Anita, June U. S3. 13, 1010.
Rev. Finis 8. ldleman of Des Moines will
give the oonvantion sermon, "Better Lives,
Better Service," Tuesday evening, June 21;
Mrs. Laura D. Gsxst of Des Molnea will
make an addresa on "Tha Extended Life,'
and Prof. Raymond Beaver will favor the
audience with one of bla beautiful solos,
Wednesday evening; J. E. Crowthers of
Chicago will make an address on "To Are,
That Ye May." Thursday evening.
TRAVELERS MEET SUCCESS
More at Heron for State Gathering.
Taaa Ever Attended Oae
HURON, & D.. June UL-(3pclal Tele
gram) A brlllian raception and dance
preceded by a concert by tha Huran cornet
band, closed tha most successful convention
aver held by the South Dakota Traveling
Men's association, in Its history. Tha at
tendance waa larger than heretofore, nearly
JuO being in today's procession, which was.
made up of floats, automobiles and car
riages representing business houses, firms,
trades, olvlo orders and profession. Tha
Una was mora than two mile long, and
wa viewed by S,0tf0 people. Officers for
ensuing year ara F. X. Itanrich, president;
W. t. Uoislugton, vie president; T. O.
Ranaland, secretary ! F A. Jf'aach, treas
urer. Th world most successful medicine (or
bowel complaint 1 Chamberlain' Colic,
Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy. It ba re
lieved wore pain and uf faring, and saved
more live than any other medicine In use.
Invaluable fur children and adult. Sold by
ON THE ATLANTIC
BOUND FOlt HOME
(Continued from First Page.)
the excitement. Increased with every new
whistle, ha was the calmest person on
board. As he lifted his hat to the grim
battleship that was pulling alongside, men
and women among our passengers were
weeping with a sort of parlotic Joy. As
we could see the land from the bay every
thing was a mass of flags and the air waa
full of various noises, each and all com
bining to the welcome.
There were on this smaller boat that
pulled up along the Manhattan, two smnll
boys. He Rrabbed them as If thfy were
bnbles and for the moment his face was
wet with tears. The boys, were his sons,
Archie and Quentln.
Again and again he kissed the youngsters
and hugged them to him. The younger of
the little chaps Mt his tongue to keep tip
his nerve, but despite this heroic measure
his eye filled with tears. It was a great
Reaches the Harbor.
The waters were now swarming with
craft of every description. Cameras from
a nearby fleet were clicking like rifles at
half cock. A few moments later this man
of destiny was on another boat. lie was
then transferred to the Androscoggin.
Hundreds of people were on this big cut
ter, all waiting to greet hlin.
Someone on board told me that they
had a set program but as soon as Colonel
Rcosevelt came on board he took full
charge. Now he was facing a city a live
city the tall buildings of which were
black with people who looked like ants
about so many Jars of Jelly,.
The whole mass of towering buildings
seemed to say, "Look; hcre he is on the
bridge with the captain." Then steamer
load after steamer-load of lunatic: seemed
to pass us, all yelling frantically Into the
ear of the one standing next. Mr. Roose
velt finally went down below to the main
deck. As he appeared on the deck soma
chap with brass lungs gave a whoop that
echoed above the steam whistles.
"Get naturalized, Teddy, and stick with
us," he screamed.
Roosevelt recognised the man and called
him by his first name. "It looks like a
good country; I may try it," he shouted.
The boat now landed at the battery and
the noise passed Into a volume beyond
description. As one great roar after
another went up Colonel Roosevelt dis
appeared into a mass of people.
And all this about what? Just a man
returning from an African hunting trip.
Just a man who, when he speaks, says
things; a man who, when he works, does
things; and who, after all, holds us by be
ing a great and a plain citlxen of the grass
and dirt .
Just at present he is the only one in
stock of his particular pattern.
ROOSEVELT FAMILY REUNION
(Continued from First Page.)
imminent risk of wrenching off th rim
and wave it a few times in an animated
Colonel Roosevelt and Mrs. Roosevelt
showered attentions upon Miss Alexander.
Th former president at time waa rather
emphatlo in hi caresses.
A Colonel Roosevelt walked across tha
gang plank from tha Manhattan to th
Androscoggin ha draped one arm about
th slim waist of Mlsa Alexander and
threw the - other, one heavily over - the
shoulder of his son and namesake.
This Brlnsra a Blush.
Leaning over he whispered in Miss Alex
ander's ear. He evidently paid har a
very pretty compliment for sire looked up
into his face with a slight blush and
smiled brightly. I presume he told her
that all tha people who were looking on
were admiring her.
Tha Roosevelu said they were very
happy to get back home. Mrs. Roosevelt
longs for tha quiet of Oyster Bay. Mrs.
Long-worth will remain until after the
wedding on Monday. Her plans ara vague
At the luncheon at tba residence of
Dcuglas Robinson this afternoon. Colonel
Roosevelt desired to know the full partic
ulars about the plan for th Rooievelt-
Alexander wedding on Monday. A the
tory was unfolded how the Fifth Ave-
nu Presbyterian church' would be con
verted into a bower of roses the former
piealdent murmured "Bully," and "Won't
that b delightful."
It wa a busy afternoon for Kermit a
ha skirmished about meeting hi friends.
Kermit will bs his brother's best man.
I hear that Colonel and Mrs. Roosevelt
purchased a beautiful wedding present for
Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Roosevelt, Jr., in
London. Just what it Is I do not know
ble Compound Cured Her
KnoiTille, Iowa. "I suffered with
pains low down in my right side for a
year or more and was so weak and ner
vous that I could not do my work. I
wrote to Mrs. lint.
ham and took Lydia
E. riukham's Vege
and Lirer Pills, and
am glad to say that
your medicines and
kind letters of di
rections have done
more for me than
anything else and I
had the beBt physi
cians here. I can
do mv work and rest
well at night. I believe there is noth
ing like the Pinkham remedies."
Mrs. Clara Franks, B.F.D., Ho. 8,
The success of Lydia E. Pinkham'a
Vegetable Compound, made from roots
ana herbs, is unparalleled. It may bo
used with perfect confidence by women
who suffer from displacements, inflam
mation, ulceration, fibroid tumors, ir
regularities, periodio pains, backache,
bearing-down feeling, flatulency, indi
gestion, dizziness, or nervous prostra
tion. For thirty years Lydia E. rinkham!
Vegetable Compound has been the
etandard remedy for female ills, and
suffering women owe it to themselves
to at least give this medicine a trial
Proof is abundant that It has cured
thousands of others, and why should U
not cure you?
If you want special adrfoe writ
' JM rs. 1M nkha in, Ly n n, M a., for it
It is free tuul alww lielful.
but I am axsured that I m not the only
eeserly curious person to know.
The detai: for Teddy, Jr.', wedding
Monday were completed this afternoon and
this evening. The bride will be given
aaay by her mother. Colonel Roosevelt,
Mrs. Roosevelt. Mrs, Longworth, the
Douglas Robinsons, and many other rela
tives from Oyster Bay will attend.
An attempt was made to have Mrs.
Ixngworth express her pleasure at the
homecoming but she refused to speak of
her trip, "You know when I went away
I said I had ceased giving out Interviews,
I am still of the same opinion," she said.
Roosevelt Now at
Home at Oyster Bay
Former President Back on His Native
Heath, Where He Grejts His
OYSTER HAY, N. Y., June 18. Theo
dore Roosevelt la back once more among
his neighbors. He arrived in Oyster Hay
from New York at 6 o'clock tonight on a
special train over the Long Island rail
road, engaged by the. Roosevelt Neigh
bor's association of Nassau county, 400
members of which made the trip with
rive hundred High school pupils were
tho first to do the honors. They sang
"Home Again." Then William J, Y'ounK,
United States district attorney, delivered
the address of welcome, and Colonel Koose
Vtlt. replied briefly in words of appreci
ation of hla neighbors' welcome. On uews
pcrman, after the speech sought interview.
"There Is nothing more that 1 can saj,"
replied the colonel. "One ihlntr I want now
Is absolute privacy. I want to close
up like a native oyster. I will go to
New Y'ork Monday to attend my
boy' wedding and I will go to the city
Wednesday to see to my edlloilal duties.
I hope you representatives of the press will
not come up to Sagamore Hill, because I
have nothing to say."
After it was all over, Colonel Roosevelt
walked down the main street for a short
distance, just to see how it looked, lie
inspected the new opera house, then went
to his home at Sagamore Hill.
Skinned from Head to Heel
was Ben Pool. Threet, Ala., when draped
over a gravel roadway, but Bucklen's Ar
nica Salve cured him. 25c. For sale by
Beaton Drug Co.
A pinnae In the briny seat
A splash and a swim so freef
A rub and a roll;
Then a steaming bowl
Oi CaxipbtU't So-jf lot me.
I Are you critical
' about food?
We hope so. Be-'
cause the harder you
are to please the more
you will like , ' i
You will appreciate their
richness and strength, and
their real home flavor.
You would have just such
soups made in your own
kitchen a good deal oftener
if every thing: was handy ;
and you could afford the
time and trouble. But you
will realize how needles$
that is, as soon as you
Don't be diverted. ' When
you want Campbell's.. get
21 kinds 10c a can
wust add hot wafer,'
bring to a boil,
and serve. '
L 'Look for the
ro-sveoessltjr ef firing orders for
stocks In person. Wire or mall your
orders. "Odd Xot Investment" ea
plains trading on a monthly payment
basis, without margin calls.
ESTD TOM CIS.COXAB KO. 18
"OSD X.O XJTYBaTsCBsTT."
Members Vew York 'Stock Sxohsnjrs
7X BOAWAT. sTW TOSUC.
HOTELI AND SUMMER RESORTS.
coolest hotel in AJi
W NEW YORK W
S FIFTH AVE -AT CENTRAL RaJlK V.
SUMMER. GAB.DEN AND
rum mrtwr manaoino pi n teres
OMAHA vs. TOPEKA
Vinton Ctroot Park
Jane 18, 10, 20 and 21.
Monday, June 20 Ladles Day
GAMES CALLED 3:45
Soeolal Jasves lth S raraau i30
T t,.ll ..
. f'ke al) ether lax-
1hry coax the liTfr
iiito s.itivity by
r ntls methods,
lhry da not scour;
they dj net gripe;
' they ntt W(.ak
en; but tbcv ao
start all tho secre
tions of tho liver
and s'c -.ach in a
way thtt noon fB'.s
thrae- orgnna in a
and corrects consti .
patioa. In my
U rrannnaihla for mo;t ailmruta. Tlirra
sre thirty-two feet of human boVeh,
which is really a acwer pipe. When this
pipe becomes clogped, the whole tystcta
becomes poisoned, causing bLiotHno;, in.
digestion ana impuro bloo i, viiira ollci
produces rhcummtism and kidney ail
inents. No woman who puffers wiili con-
etipation or any liver complaint can ex
pect to have a clear, complenon, or enjoy
Munyon's raw-fstr Tills ara a tm!a
tr. th ftomach, liver and nerves. ., Ti.ey
invigorate inilend cif weakening; . thvy
enrich the blood instead of impoverish
ing it; they enahle the stomach to get
all tho nourishment from food t-. s
put into it.
The pills contain no calomel, rxxlofie,
the are soothinif, hcoline and stimu
lating Thry school tho bowels to act
without phytic JYico i!5 tents,
OS . .. - ii i mm ... i .-- - i. V , ,.' .
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