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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 15, 1910)
THE OMAHA DEE
fjoes to the homes la read by the
women sella gooJa for advertisers.
For Nebraska Showers.
For lowR- -C-.owcrs.
For weather rt port sr- pnse 2.
VOL. XL NO. 40.
OMAHA, MONDAY MORNING, AUGUST 15, 1910-TEN PAGES.
SINGLE COPY TWO CENTS.
ORATORY OF ROOT
We Have the Civilization Habit After All
CLOSE OF FIGHT
Revulsion of Sentiment in Lancaitcx,
and Hayward Gets Assurances of
. Many New Supporters.
REPUBLICANS ALIVE TO ISSUES
Rebel at Character of Wimberlyv
ATMOSPHERE CIEAE FOR VICTORY
Certainty Party Men Will Not Desert
Ticket for Democrats.
Summing Up for United States in
Horth Atlantio . F Ns
Sh Jumps from Car as it is Being
Loaded on Boat and it Has to Be
Pushed Into River.
FOREIGN JUHIST3 Off TR& '
XeTi COiXS i ro XjiS';- ""VCrTS iBi I ft
I vacat.o o Te v,.co. ,7 ofiii fa VI r Im
( flour wAtr.it see ) YO.' '-.V? T 1 '
V LtTT" s A Yo iisft ) 1 sr V?
Conference at The Hague to Sub.
BELIEF UNCLE SAM WILL WIN
Fifteen Hundred Documents Besidss
Briefs Before Tribunal.
ABDRESS BY TURNER OF DETROIT
Talks for Thirty-Three "!
' Occasionally Pukes Fan at Great
Britain's Position on the
LONDON. Aug II. (Special Cablegram.)
Elihu Root's brilliant summing up for the
UnlleU States in the North Atlantio flsher
lea arbitration at The Hague, confirms the
conclusion already formed by a majority of
Impartial observers who have followed the
discussion, that the decision will be In the
main favorable to the American conten
tions. Many Dutch, Belgian, German and French
Jurists who heard all the arguments in
the cas since Sir Robert Flnlay, on behalf
of Canada and New Foundland opened early
la June, take this view.
Though the arbitrators have two months
after the close of Mr. Root's speech before
they need render their decision, It Is be
.Jleved they will reach one somewhat
At the outset they confessed to having
tudled the case for a "conslderal period,"
though careful to disclaim the formation of
any definite Judgment.
Great Amount of Work.
There has teen an enormous multiplicity
cf detail and the task originally confront
ing the arbitrators and counsel probably
.wns the most onerous of Its kind ever laid
before a body having quasi Judicial func
tions. But. In the language of former Sen
ator George Turner. It has proved "a mere
bagatelle compared with the catastrophe
thus happily averted."
Fifteen hundred documents were laid be
fore the tribunal, exclusive of briefs. The
most elaborate of the latter were filed by
Charlea B. Warren of Detroit, who cov
ered In this way what he would have needed
a day and a half to deal with orally. Mr.
Warren spoke for three and a half days.
Mr. Turner's address, coming first on the
American aide and following the peculiarly
benevolent manner of Flndlay. who apoke
for thirty-three hours with scarcely a varia
tion In emphasis, was all the more grate
ful to the tribunal because of the humor
with which it was dashed. His (banker was
especially enjoyed by the Austrian president
f the tribunal, Prof. Lemmaseh., -
' . , c '
Pokes Fan al Flnlar.
Discussing question No. 2 th. position of
the United States with reference to New
Fou'ndlarid's right to prohibit her colonials
from taking service in the American flBh-
itMr. Turner poked run inces-
santly, though in a grave way
at the ar-
jument of Flndlay.
Flndlay had said it was "the only prac
tical question In the whole country," and
' sf v. iiia,.i Mr. Root for asserting in
iun v. ..
diplomatic correspondence, that 'the liber
ties were conferred upon Unlttd States
After retorting' that this question was
really not in the controversy at all."
.... il... -,A
Mr. Turner had whined upon rinumjr
ixolalmed: "Does Great
American fishermen to f
swim into New
Foundland waters for the purpose of catch
ing fish and then In return to tne unuea
States with the fish on their backs?"
Coming as it did after a dosen or-so
allies at the expense of the British; it
vpset the dignity of Lemmasch, who rocked
with laughter.", , "
ROOSEVELT MAY BE CHOSEN
If Ho Desires.
NEW YORK, Aug. 13.-(Special Tele
gjrarn.) The mere Intimation on the part
of Colonel Theodore Roosevelt that he de
sires to be a delegate to the republican
state convention from Nassau county will
be enough to Insure his election as a dele
gate. From there his election aa chairman
of the convention will be but one step and
It Is practically certain that he will bo
seleoted. He may even be made permanent
chairman, although the talk Is that he
shall be made temporary chairman, with
tha opportunity to outline his views before
the convention gets down to business.
Charles F. Lewis, republican county chair
man of Nassau county, wka asked today
concerning the report that Colonel Roose
velt had been quoted as quite willing to
attend the convention as a delegate It the
county wanted to send him, and said:
"If Colonel Roosevelt wishes to go to the
convention I would be very glad to see
that he Is sent from this county as a dele
gate. However, I have no direct knowl
edge of the fact that ha would bo willing
to serve. The presence of Colonel Roose
velt In the convention would count for
much, for then it Is practically certain
that the organization throughout the state
could be harmonized and sucoess for the
otnte ticket assured."
ARMY OF PHILIPPINES ELECTS
A. I'. Anderson Is Chosen Commander
ad XV. II. KraUtnar Vice
CHICAGO, Aug. II The Army of the
Philippines closed a three days' reunion to
day with the election of officers. A. II.
Anderson of Pittsburg was chosen com-
mander-lii-chicf and w. II. Keallng of
bskalooau, I a., vice commander-in-chief.
The following were elected Junior vice
commanders: Leon Lembert. Manila. P. I.;
II. X Wells. 8t Louis; F. E. Krembs. St
Paul; Charles F, Mnnahan, Chicago;
Charles L. Means, Denver.
"VpVIMEJTT Or OCBAB STBAXSKXPS
lo t rhiaiAU..
. St. Paul...
. .. Nw Amsterdam
OUX FALLS, S. D.. Aug. 14.-(Speclal.)
Frank llelma of Gregory county,
returning from the funeral of her
.and at Kimball, was the victim of an
kui. usual accident while an effort was being
made to place the automobile In which her
self and other members of the funeral party
were riding, on a ferry boat at Wheeler
for parage to the Gregory county side of
the Missouri river. As the machine was
being driven upon the ferry, the emergency
brake on the automobile broke and the ma
chine could not be stopped until the front
wheels wcro hanging over the river on the
outer side of the boat. Edward Beagle, the
chauffeur, Jumped Into the river and in an
attempt to escape injury, Mrs. Helma also
Jumped, but she failed to Jump far enough
to clear the machine and fell under It, the
bnck wheels passing over her body. In order
to release the unfortunate woman It was
necessary to push the automobile overboard
Into tho river. While badly injured, Mrs.
llelma will recover.
Last Drawing for
Twelve Thousand More Names Will
Be Takn from Lists September 1
Town Site Sale Today.
MITCHELL, 8. D., Aug. 14. (Special.)
Frank Wood, connected w'th the local land
office at Chamberlain, passed through the
city Friday on his way to the Timber Lake
section of the Cheyenne reservation to look
after the government townslte sale which
takes place tomorrow. From there he goes
to Aberdeen to conduct the Dupree townslte
sale. On September 1, Mr. Wood will con
duct the drawing of the last 12,000 numbers
for claims in the Cheyenne reservation.
After two months all lands remaining un
filed on will be again thrown open to the
general" public for filing, n Is stated that
there are many claims which were drawn
early in the drawing which have not been
filed upon as yet, and when the whole thing
Is closed up the opportunity will be good to
secure a good claim.
MISS NIGHTINGALE ' DEAD
Fnmons Orgranlser of - Nursing;
Crlmetua War Pnsaea Avar mt
Residence In London.
BULLETIN. , .
LONDON, Aug. 14. Florence Nightingale,
the famous organiser -of nursing In the
Crimean war, 'died today. ; .: v
SHORT COtUSB FOR.-' MITCHELL
School Will Be Held in Conjunction
-with Corn Breeders Association.
. MITCHELL, 8. D., Aug. 14. (Special.)
The Commercial club is backing the enter
prise of holding a short agricultural course
during the winter months, In January In all
probability, and a meeting was. held here
Saturday in conjunction with the farmers
of the county to Interest them In attending
during tho week that the course Is held.
The educational event will be held in con
junction with the South . Dakota Corn
Breeders' association, which is dated for the
middle of January. Instructors from the
state agricultural college will be here dur
ing the entire week to give the Instruction,
and a regular course will be outlined for
the teaching of things which are beneficial
to the farming population; This will be the
first short course that has ever been held
in the state, and it is arousing interest to
the extent that farmers living outside the
county have asked permlsion to attend.
PIONEER STATION AGENT RESIGNS
L. H. Jones Leaves Northwestern
After Thirty Years' Service.
HURON. S. D., Aug. 14. (Special.) L. H.
Jones, for more than thirty years In the
employ of the Chicago Northwestern
Railroad company, has resigned as station
rgent at thia place. He was the first
agent for the Northwestern company in
South Dakota, opening an office at Aurora
on October 23.1S79, the station house being a
box car. In ISM he became agent at Faulk
ton and after five years' service came to
Huron, becoming agent here In 1S92, tills
city being his home since that time. His
resignation is prompted by his nomination
on the republican ticket for treasurer of
Beadle county, to which office he will no
doubt be elected In November.
, INFORMATION FOR VOTERS
Primary Election All Political Parties, 5
Tuesday, August 16, 1910.
Polls open In Omaha and South Omaha 8 A. M. to 9 P. M.
Blanket ballot includes candidates for all political parties arranged in
separate columns. . . '
Voter must make cross-marks in one party column only. Votes in mors
than one column spoil the whole ballot and the ballot will not be counted
The only safe way is for republicans to vote only in the rePubllcn
11313 South 6lh.
1703 South 10th.
4 015 Bancroft
6 ISO! South 5th. ,
1 JI24 Pouth 2Mb,
2 20-'5 Vinton.
5- 1S?J Vinton.
IWJ04 boutn 16th.
1 1R19 Webster.
I Sis Pouth 10th.
SIS North 15th.
4 410 South inn.
fcWH South 13th.
1 161S Capitol.
J lal4 Harney.
5 71 South ltith.
4 314 South Joth.
a iii North 34th.
1 SSf4 Hiermsn.
t l Sherman.
5 !1 Sherman.
4 1U Sherman.
6 lias North loth.
1-M07 North 24th.
J l'.KB North X4th.
S &H Nortn 2th. '
4 1S?3 North 23d.
5 ZSK Military.
1 1625 Georgia.
4 ilKj South S3d.
1 1204 North 24th.
2 lsn Cuming.
5 612 North 17th.
4- 2-116 Cuming.
t S237 Cuming.
5 M4 Psvanport
4211 South frith.
1 1018 South 10th.
2 lf::i Leavenworth.
3 2 1 21 I-esvcnworth. .
4 UiO South Mth.
(1424 couth Ulh.
4 ELEVENTH WARD.
X 4Ws Hamilton.
OF PUBLIC MEN
Views Expressed by Three of the
Great Detectives Who Have Been
Hunting' Out Criminals.
OFFICIALS SHOULD BE GUARDED
Wilkie, Flynn and Drummond Out
line a Flan.
MUST ALWAYS BE ON THE ALERT
Froper Guard Would nave Prevented
Attack Upon Gaynor. '
OFFICIALS ARE TOO .. CONFIDENT
As a Rale ' Men In High Position
Have So Much Confidence in
, Fellow Men They Do Not
Fall? Realise Dancer.
NEW TORK. Aug.- 14. (Special Tele
gram.) The assault on Mayor Gaynor has
renewed with added force the Interest In
the. question of how public men may best
be protected from the murderous attack
cf cranks like Gulteau, Csolgos, Prender
gast and GallaghcV.
No three men In the country are better
qualified to discuss this vital question
than Chief Wllkle of the United States
secret service; William J. Flynn, In charge
of the eastern division of the secret serv
ice, who looks after the president when
In this section, and former Chief of Se
cret Service ,A. L. Drummond. Here Is
what they say; '
Chief Wilkie "Past experiences have
shown me that to safeguard the lives of
our public officials, whether national or
state, we have to be eternally on the watch
for the unexpected. So long as there are
publlo officials, It ' will be -necessary to
"There are many views as to how
He officials should be guarded, but. In gen
eral, all persons who have to do with the
safekeeping "of the lives of officials agree
that a small guard constantly on the alert
and always with the official la the best
method. This plan' sometimes falls.
"Of course, circumstances have much to
do with the method adopted; the conditions
of the minds of the various classes In the
different parts of the country must gov
ern methods to a large extent.'
"It Is necessary to guard public officials
against attack, and the only practical
method is to be constantly on the alert
Eternal vigilance must be the watch
word." ' ' Mnst Guard Officials.
Chief William J. Flynn "If Mayor Gay
nor had been properly guarded last Tues
day morning he would not have been snot
"If a publlo official Is properly guarded
no man can come up behind him and shoot
htm in the back. It is a difficult matter
to protect a man from being shot at from
a distance, but guards who understand
their . work, can easily prevent aft vU
aoer'trSm' getting close enough "to hla in
tended victim to shoot him "the way Galla
gher shot the mayor. If Mayor Gaynor
had had any- guards around him the shoot
ing would have been' Impossible, unless
they had been, inexcusably negligent.
"There is no denying the fact that if a
desperate man wants to kill a publlo offi
cial by means . of . firearms it Is almost
Impossible to prevent 'It if the assassin be
a good shot . But if a public official is
well guarded it lessens . even that danger
to a considerable extent ,
"Most publlo officials have such confi
dence in their followmen that they don't
take any steps to protect themselves by
.surrounding, themselves with .. guards. I
understand Mayor Gaynor disliked to
have a guard near him, and many public
men share his feelings. Of' course, the
secret .service department has nothing to
do with guarding the mayor of New York
the only person we are authorised to pro
tect Is the president of the United States
but It seems to me the mayor ahould be
guarded, even if he doesn't want It Any
way, his back should never have been
Hnnt for Weapons.
."If President Taft had been sailing in
stead of Mayor Gaynor there would have
been a secret service man behind him, and
he would not have permitted Gallagher, a
stranger,' to ' come near him.' When a
stranger geta anywhere near the president
one of his guards runs his hands up and
down his clothes and If he feels a big
lump that might be a revolver he is taken
care ef then and there. A man with a re
volver or any weapon has no business
near tho president
"When Theodore Roosevelt was president
he was always carefully guarded, but I don't
mind saying he wouldhave been more than a
match for any assassin if he had been given
(Continued on Second Page.)
J S9H Farnam.
1 614 South S4th.
4- Ttf, South 27th.
1 2412 Ames.
2 3524 Ames.
-2K1S North 24th.
441 North 14th.
1- 64S North 20th.
-36 North 24th.
2 Ju North 14th.
1 R. H. Ave. and Hist
t 460 South SSd. (Rear.)
1 212 North 26th.
5 Hi South JVth.
1 10 North 17th.
S Corner Ud and K.
11214 North 24th.
Stu North Situ. j
From the Cleveland Leader.
WOMAN BURNED TO DEAT11
pub--jMr' Jcssi8 Connors of Omaha Victim
of Kerosene Explosion.
WAS POURING OIL INTO A STOVE
Accident Occurs In - Presence of
Parents and Family Barns So
Seyere Mrs. Connors Lived
Only Short Time.
Writhing In agony, with her entire body
burnt almost to a -crisp, Mrs, I Jessie Con
nors of 2122 North Twenty-sixth street died
at St. Joseph's hospital yesterday morning
shortly before noon. .' She waa the victim of
a kerosene explosion at her home.
The accident happened at tM o'clock,
when Mrs. Connors, wanting to 'burn some
papers in a coal stove, started to pour
kerosene oq ' them. It is supposed ' there
was a hot coal in the grate which Ignited
the oil, causing the cswi which ahe was
holding to explode, covering her whole body
wltb Mnni-iwiU -V , .
The mother of UM deeeaeed woman,1 Mrs.
Anna L. - Blaln; her sister, Mrs. .Frank
Berry, and lier father, F. M. Blain, a man
of ,71 years,-were all in the kitchen at the'
time of the tragedy. The burning oil was
thrown .over . the entire room, ' -setting it
ablaze, but In a miraculous manner the
terrified witnesses were untouched-. -Screaming
with pain, Mrs. -Condors' ran
to her bedroom, where- she attempted to
extinguish the flames by rolling on ' her
bed. The horrified members of the family
went to her assistance and tore the burning
clothing from off her. . Her brother, J. J.
Blaln, hearing her cries, rushed fronr an
other part of tha house and succeeded in
wrapping her in a mattress and smothering
Police Surgeon Loveland was summoned
and she was immediately taken to St. Jo
seph's hospital, where she - lingered ' be
tween life- and death until nearly noon.
Dr. T. T. Harris, who also attended her,
said that her burns were the most horrible
he had -ever witnessed. - Hardly a portion
of her body was untouched.
In endeavoring to aid his daughter Mr.
Blaln was severely burned on the left
hand. None of the other members of the
family were injured, though in getting to
Mrs. Connors- her sister, Mrs. Berry, was
compelled to run through the flames and
to escape them her mother, Mrs.- Blaln, had
to pass behind the stove, which was ablase.
Hftxed Oils the Cause.
The reason for the explosion being' as
terrific as It was may possibly be due to
gasoline hi the oil. It seems that, about
two weeks ago, .by some mistake, kero
sene waa poured into the tank of the gas
oline stove. It was discovered Immedi
ately, however, and withdrawn, but not
destroyed, being placed In a glass fruit
jar and put on the pantry shelf. Upon In
vestigation after the accident yesterday the
Jar was found missing, and the members
of the family believe it may be possible
the gasoline had been poured Into the can,
though no one knows of that being the
Thomas Connors, husband of the de
ceased woman, and their 8-year-old daugh
ter, Virginia, survive Mrs.- Connors. Mr.
Connors is an Iron, molder and Is employed
at the Omaha foundry. For some time
past the Connors have been living at the
home of her mother, where the accident
Mrs. Connors was 21 years old and was
born in Omaha. Her father, Mr. Blaln, la
one of Omaha's older residents.
Begin the week
Use a i3ee want ad to help
you secure a servant.
To get a place.
To find a home.
Dee want ads are treasures. They
do a thousand and one things that
you can't do alone.
If you can't come down' to the
office call Tyler 1000 and' the ad
taker will write your ad and place
it and the arouble is over.
Be Want Ads.
The Bee submits for the guidance of
republicans the following list of candi
dates to be voted on In Douglas county
as worthy of support:
For United States Senator.
ELMER J. BURKETT.
ADDISON E. CADY.
For Lieutenant Oovernor.
M. R. HOPEWELL,
For Secretary of State.
JOHN J. RYDER.
SILAS R. BARTON.
For state Treasurer,
. WALTER A. GEORGE. '
For Superintendent of Publio Instruction!
FRANK B. PERDUE or
J. W. CRABTREE.
For Attorney General,
C P. ANDERBERY.
For Land Commissioner,
EDWARD B. COWLES,
For Railway Commissioner.
HENRY T. CLARKE, JR.
: .. !CHARJ,ES L. SAUNDERS or .
Jc. ABRAHAM L. SUTTON. - s
For, State Senators Vote for Three. .
JOHN T. DILLON,
- J. I- KALEY, -
ARTHUR C. PANCOAST.
For Representatives Vote for Nine, '
NELS J. ' ANDERSON,
C. M. BACHMANN, .
K. W. BARTOS, ''
F. C. BEST,
HERMAN G. BOESCHE, f
. , M. O. CUNNINGHAM, f
ROBERT HOUGHTON, !
JAMES P. REDMAN,
F. S. TUCKER.
For County Attorney,
JAMES E. RAIT.
For Commissioner, 1st District '
For Commissioner, 2d District,
JOHN C. LYNCH.
For Commissioner. 4th District f;
JOHN C. TROUTON.
For School Board Voto for Four.
' M. F. SEARS.
. J. L. JACOBSON. i
W. A. BOURKEj.
Cut this out and take It with you to the
Republican Primaries August 18. 1910.
With l empest in
Long Hard Race
i en essnjj
Aubrun Forty Minutes Ahead of Le
Blanc After Making Up Ten ,
DOUAL France, Aug. 13. Le Blanc and
Aubrun, the sole survivors in the great
cross-country aeroplane race of 488 miles,
for a prise, of 20,000, reached here this
evening i after one of the most exciting
flights they have ever experienced. Aubrun,
who started for Mezierea ten minutes after
LeBlano, arrived here at 6:20 p. m., thirty
minutes In advance of Ills rival.
Both men were nearly exhausted after
an almost superhuman battle with a verit
Both said .that never before had they
flown In such a wind, which carried them
constantly off thetr course, and forced
them many times to swing head Into the
teeth of the gale..
The prise wll go to the aviator who oovera
the circuit In the shortest elapsed time.
Victim, of Explosion Dies.
HURON. S. D.,-Aug. 14 (Speoial.)-John
A. Walman, aged 21, who was Injured a few
days alnoe by the explosion of a threshing
engine, died of his Injuries at Carpenter.
at Airship's Short Visit
CLEVELAND, O.. Aug. 14 John D.
Rockofoller threw dignity to the winds yes
terday afternoon, and tossing his rap Into
the air, danced about the lawn In front of
his home Just like a school boy.
' The oil king was Jubilant because Frask
Goodale, the 21-year-old aeronaut, formerly
from the Palisades amusement park. New
Jersey, alighted at Forest Hill to pay his
respects to him. Goodale la giving exhibition
flights here and before he set sail this
afternoon he announced that he would visit
The oil king waa eating supper when tha
lodge keeper came running us to Ua 1
eut wHEi T)i SAMS MAN MO
eeert away four day6-
PLIGHT OF W0RR1SG GIRL
Mrs. Bobbins Compares the Condi
tions in East and West.
WAGES ALTOGETHER TOO LOW
Only Remedy la Trades Unionism, the
Ballot and Teaching- Women to
- Think and Act for Them
selves. NEW YORK!, Aug.. 14.-(Special Tele
gram.) The condition of the working girl
In , the west Is much better than that of
her sister In tho east, so said Mrs. Ray
mond Robblns, president of the Woman's
National Trades Union league, who has an
Intimate knowledge of the subject on which
she speaks, through her long study of In
dustrial problems .and a broad sympathy
for her less fortunate sisters.
"Few of the girls in the west start to
work at the ages of 12 and 13 years, as
they do horav.' she. said - . -?.
"-"We nfcve'ctn1 child labor problems, but
none like you, have. The girl workers of
your city belong to the second and third
gereratlon a t,sneratlon of whlrh the
mother & have been ground down by - ma
chine labor. In the west the sapping pro
cess has not got beyond the first genera
tion. In Consequence the women workers
of the west have more vitality.
"If Immigration to this country sho-ild
be shut off, suddenly'," she continued, "It
would only be a short time before we wou'rt
feel our great physical loss. The strong
peasant women comes over here and trans
mits her' strength to her children and that
Is why our "- girl workers have ' more vi
tality than yours, for it is In the wet
that the peasantry of Europe settles. But
I believe, we are at the turn of the tide. I
think better, times are coming for our
women workers. The question is whether
the .Intelligent women of our country will
Join wjth us t6 make the tide rise higher
apd hurryVon that better day."
, Wealthy Shoppers.
' Mrs.' Robblns said of the wealthy women
who trade in the shopst
"They are stupid. I don't mean naturally
stupid. ' They are surrounded by a high
wall over which they cannot look and to
the top of which they cannot climb. It Is
there women we want to teacb. " It Isn't
thst they have a lack of sympathy or that
they-wouldn't help if they knew, for 1
think they would."
Mrs. Robblns said that In' Europe more
was done for the girl workers than In this
country. In several foreign countries, she
declared, the hours of labor were properly
apportioned so that there were eleven hours
of rest between working days and greater
attention was paid to such matters as
sanitation. ,'. '
"The average wage of the woman worker
is 1270 a, year," she said, "and you must
remember that average means below, as
well as above. In the textile industrv
something like two-thirds of the worker
are getting 14 a week. Deduct room rent
and the. price' of meals from 16 a week and
what nave you left?
' "Is it not very difficult for a girl to lead
an honest life under such conditions?" Mrs.
Bobbins was asked.
' ."Yes, and the marvel Is that so many
thousands of them are good women, as I
know they are." replied Mrs. Robblns.
"Why, I have known girls to live on
nothing but rye bread and olive oil in
order to scrape together enough money to
buy a new hat or a new dress."
"What Is the remedy for such a condi
tion of affaire T"
"One remedy Is trades unionism. Organ
ise the women and teach them to think and
act. Another Is the ballot I am an ardent
suffragist Everybody Is who ever tried
to do anything for women workers."
and announced that an airship was alight
ing In the front yard. Mr. Rockefeller and
other members of hla family rushed out
of doors Just as Goodale In hla dirigible
balloon was coming down. Rockefeller
threw his cap, which he had grabbed before
going out, into the air. and danced with
"Welcome, welcome, my boy!" he shouted.
Goodale, after alighting said: "I Just
dropped down to pay my respects."
The oil king shook his hand warmly and
luvltod htm Into the bouse to partake of
supper. Goodale declined, saying he was due
ai Uie xwk la a few minutes.
HITCHCOCK OUT FOR DAHLMAN
Takes Decisive Me: nt German Meet
ing Held nt Lincoln Realises
Shallenbrrwer Men Have In
serted llliu for MctcalfaH
(From a Staff Coi respondent.)
LINCOLN, Autf. 14. (Special.) The
dirty, character - destroying campaign
KBged agulnft W 111 Hay ward by the W 11-
.lama-VYlaiuerly-HarrUoti combination in
the Interest of George K. Tob?y. candidate
tor congress In this district, has reacted
and today many republicans who like de
cency In politics have notified Mr. Hay
ward that they are for him and will work
fur him at tho polls. Hven tho Lincoln
Star, which lias .said many unkind things
about Hayward, has come to the conclu
sion that the opposition to htm is even
too rotten for it 10 endorse and this morn
ing the paper practically camo out for his
Tobey is held equally guilty with, his
chief adviser, Frank Harrison, for the dis
graceful campaign that his friends have
waged agaiiiHt Hayward, and tse fact that
he, according to Harrison's own state
ment, Is merely his puppet in this fight
to be ' yanked off tho track whenever It
pleases the editor of the Capital, has cre
ated a sentiment that decent republicans
over the district will go to the polls and
work and vote for Hayward. Republicans
have not lost sight of the fact that Hay
ward on two occasions gave of his time
and talent as chairman of the state com
mittee to elect republican candidates in
this state and thai, in season and out of
season, he has worked all his life for t.ie
success of republican principles regardless
of tho personality of candidates, while both
Tobey and Harrison have been political
pap-suckers and when not pap-sucke.-s
nave been trying to get to the trough.
Will Hayward's exposure of Harrison
and his friends has resulted In keeping
many republicans ,in line who otherwise
were half periuaded to vote for Mayor
Dahlman. A lot of these men intended t-
vote for Dahlman because of their oppo
sition to county option, but they have been
telling Hayward that he Is too good a roan
to be sacrificed on the altar of .falsehood.
,toeeltoad-tfrjiuilPP,.an'l. tboy ,wM vote
In the republican primary. , -...-
Hitchcock tor Dahlman.
Goadud tcfdesperatlon by tho fear of de-
f-at at the hands of the Metcalfe-Shallen-berger
alliance, Gilbert M. Hitchcock, dem
ocratic candidate for United States sena
tor, who has heretofore refrained from tak
ing sides in the gubenatorlul contest,
burned his bridges behind him last, night
and attempted to get into' the ' Dahlman
camp at a German meeting held here.
Thus Hitchcock's break with Shallen--
berger is complete anil he will seek Dahl
man votea wherever he can get them,
though friends of both ' men know the
nomination of two Omaha men on the
ticket means certain defeat. Down here
many of the Dahhnan supporters are
boosting Mctcalfo for the senate, because
they know that Metcalfe s nomination
means the support of Bryan for the ticket
In the fall election, so there has been re
sentment expressed at the appearance of
the Omaha editor last night
Hitchcock's eleventh-hour effort to get
In with the Dahlman followers here is
taken to mean that he realizes that friends
of Bhallenberger expect to vote the
Btralght Metcalfe-Shallenberger ticket and
for that reason h Is trying to get out the
Impression that he is aligned with Mayor
Dahlman, regardless of the silence of hla
paper. His friends believe here Hitch
cock's only hope is to secure support from
Dahlman and at the same time they are
certain that friends of the mayor who do
not vote for Metcalfe will vote for Willis
B. Reed. Nominees from Omaha and Lin
coln, tliey say, would be tha strongest
combination and next to that Omaha and
Madison looks good to them, but few, If
any, have expressed tnemseives lor two
candidates from Omaha for the highest
offices within the gift of the people of the
Closing; Fight In Omaha.
Considerable, interest attaches to tho
closing twiches of the campaign In
Omaha. jither Oovernor Shallenberger,
Metcalfe nor Hitchcock will be In the big
city, thus leaving a clear field to Mayor
Dahlman and his good friend Willis E.
Reed. Metcalfe will stay in Lincoln and
Governor Shallenberger is going to ad
dress a meeting at Seward. Hitchcock will
be out of Omaha. Hitchcock will not be In
the city and thus will be saved the em
barrasment of declaring himself for either
Dahlman or Shallenberger before an'
In the meantime lieutenants of Oovernor
Shallenberger say that he Is going to de
feat Dahlman hands down and the predic
tion was made by one of them who has
done some work In Douglas county that
the governor will carry South Omaha. An
other said the governor's South Oman
vote would be so close to Dahlman that
they could not be told apart. ,
But all these predictions were made be
fore Felix Newton arrived on . the scene.
Like the hero of old. Felix showed up
brown and unbiirned at the psychological
moment with his bristles sticking straight
up, ready for' the fray. He In one sup
porter whom Governor Shallenberger had
two years ago that is against htm now.
BRYAN IS STILL IN PO' ITICS
Will Get Into Congress I on. Cam
paign When and Where l-'rieutls
May Nerd Assistance.
m;SHVILI.E, Ind., Aug. IS (fractal
Telegram.) William J. Bryan has no Inten
tion of keeping out of politics. He made
this plain to friends here after his Chau
"I shall speak during the coming congres
sional campaign, whenever my friend
think I can be of assistance," declared air.
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