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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 8, 1910)
TTIE BEE: OMAHA; THURSDAY, SEPTEMDER 8. 1010.
Beautiful in the extreme are the
new g ho pes and colors in Autumn
Headwear for Young People, show
Ing many novelties wholly new
and original others direct copies
from Paris milliners.
Our liit'ie and comprihtntint Aut
umn andWtn'tr f.cJt art fully read i
and rc ilirert ttp'ria u"enfioii to
Umitwimw at tfi'ir l-t. Chiif
omemj tht rharmn t our hit v'et
rt citi n iiienni l:x'. ;it::i-u. Will n
Misses' Hats $3.50 to 510 00
Girls' Hats - $1.03 to $5.00
present that the report ' or report that
iiitv be foni:wl.ite1 with the rlttltiR of this
comml'tff "hall on the adjournment be
Mr. James offered the following amend
ment: 'That It Ik the nse of thone present
that ft report or reports rliull bo made at
this f-r-sslon o 'the 'Mtinilt'ee on :he que
tions submitted the resolution under
which w al-e uoUnj "
Vote on Mallsii Amendment.
A vpte wa.t taken on ,t lie amendment
offered by Mr.,Jaines artf resulted as fol
lows: ' .' i ';
In favor: Senator Fletcher and Purcell
and Representatives Madison, James and
Oraham. Total, Xlv."'
In view of tlie absence of Messrs. Olm
stoad and. - lenhy, Senators Kelson and
Motherland and Itepicsentatlve McCall de
clined to vote, staling that they did not
deem it fall: to? those; gentlemen to proceed
until their arrival.'-'-'" ; ";!'
It was suKxesfid by. Mr. james and other
democrats that ti absent republican mem
ber had sufficient-, noloe. of the meeting
and they should be present. Mr. t James
said the ma tiers at lnsile had been under
Informal ' consideration for three months,
that action waa desired and delay waa un
necessary. The motion' of Mr. Madison as amended
by Mr. (James Was( then voted on and re
sulted as follows: ' "
In favor: Senators. Jfjetclier and Purcell
and Representatives Madison, James and
Uraham, v'iSenatora Nelson and Sutherland
and representative McCall declined to vote
for the same reason stated in the foregoing.
Mr. .McCall moved-. lha.- the committee
take a recess until Friday morning. On
thla motion the vote stood aa follows:
In favor: Senators -Nelson and Sutherland
and Representatives McCall and Madison.
Total, four. Opposed: Senators Purcell and
Fletcher and Representatives James and
Graham. Total, four. The motion waa de
clared lost.- . , - .,.' .. . - .
Sutherland, aaa McCall Leave.
Representative Madison's (Original motion
in the nature of a substitute of Senator
Fletcher's motion waa then .taken up and
Its consideration being Instated upon in the
absence of Messrs. Denby, Hmd Olmstead,
Senator Sutherland ail -Representative Mc
Call withdrew from the mee'tlng.
A vote waa then taken on the substitute
resolution and resulted aasfoilewra:
In favor; Senators Fletcher and Purcell
and Representatives Madison, James and
Uraham. Total, five.' Present, but not vot
ing, Senator Nelson.' ' '
Chairman Nelson called the attention of
the committee Jo the fact that no quorum
waa present. i
Mr. James made the point that no mem
ber of the committee had made the point
of no quorum.
A vote waa then taken on 'the resolution
offered by Senator Fletcher aa aujended by
the, substitute of Mr. Madison. The vote
waa as follows:
In favor: Senator Fletcher and Purcell
and Representatives 'James, Madison and
Graham. Total, five. Present, but not vot
ing, Senator Nelson.
. Another Resolution by Fletcher.
Senator Fletcher offered the following as
a separate resolution: ,
Resolved, That a report to the congress
be prepared setting forth the grounds and
reasons shown by the evidence for this
finding and recommendation. Including
other mattera referred to this committee,
and that the ,satne be submitted to this
committee on Friday next at 10 o'clock
a. m. v
On thia resolution the vote waa aa fol
lows: .. '- ' . .
In favor: Senators Fletcher and Purcell
and Representatives Madison, James and
Graham. Total, "five. Present, but not vot
ing. Senator-Nelson. . , '
In order to make the record complete the
chairman further stated thatno member of
the committee had raised the point of no
quorum. -. ' '
A recesa waa then, taken until Friday
morning at 10 o clock.
The report which -the democrats are to
make will contain at leaat M.OU0 words,
rarllsuuentar-r atavtaa In Doe-M.
On the question aa to whether the resolu
tlon demanding the removal of Secretary
Baliinger was adopted or whether the ques
tion of a quorum being present voided all
action, members of the committee are at
It is a question, of, parliamentary law and
will be.thraehed out later.' Representative
Jamea contend that Inasmuch as no mem
ber had raised the point of no quorum be
ing present, theaction of the. committee
stands ad the resolution waa adopted by
the vote registered, .-
Chairman Nelson and the republican mem
bers, exceptlm Representative Madison,
who left the, committee room. Insist that
the committee has taken no official action
and that a decision must be reached at
some later session. .
(Continued from Page One.)
not to teach the people -conducting the
achools anything about their work.
"It has been stated to nie since my ar
rival here," 'ld Colonel Roosevelt today,
"that In spit Jf Senator LaFollette's having
carried the primaries In fair and open con
test, an effort will be made to beat him
in the legislature. I do not for one mo
ment believe this, because any such conduct
would be from every point of view an out
rage that would be a deliberate violation
of good fattb.
"When In Oregon the democratlo candi
date for aeaator. Governor Chamberlain,
carried the prlraarlee, and It was proposed
l tint the republican legislature should turn
htm down. I very strongly and publicly
took the position that such an act would
be one of bad faith by the legislature to
ward the people, and I take the aame posi
tion In regard to Senator LaKollette."
During the day the colonel will rail at the
Ieutcher rJub and will hold a short recep
tion at the Hotel Pfleater.
Late thla afternoon he will join the news
paper men at the Preaa club In a Hohem
laa lunch and following thia will addreea
ft t'uir tti mi'Mnm. T.i'.nfoti, ft if
ten "J lo'k i( i n ioiliy
Bays' Hats - $1.00 to $2.50
complete asortment of Hoys' rap
itt . BOo to tl.00
a big meeting at the Auditorium and
overflow gathering at the Hlppodromo.
Number of Recently Promoted Offi
cers Are Assigned to New 1
. " Stations.
(Trom u Staff Correspondent)
WASHINGTON, Sept. 7. tsipeclal Tele
gram.) Assignments to regiments of of
ficers recently promoted have been ordered.
The list Is aa follows: William L. Buck
from major of the Tenth Infantry to lieu
tenant coioncl, August 28, assigned to Fift.i
Infantry; Samuel Seay from captain of the
Twenty-third Infantry to major, August
iS, assigned to the Tenth infantry; ilaldln
Olln from first lieutenant of the Thirtieth
Infantry to captain, August 28, assigned to
the Twenty-third Infantry.
Lieutenant Colonel Ruck will proceed to
Join the regiment to which he la assigned.
Major Seuy will, upon the expiration of his
present leave of absence, proceed to Join
the regiment to which he la. assigned.
Captain Olln will report to his regimental
commander for assignment to a company
A board of officers Is appointed to meet
at i'ort Leavenworth for the purpose of
taking such action as may be necessary in
preparation for the competitive examina
tion of candidates fur appointment to the
grade of second lieutenants, beginning No
vember 1. The board Includes these: Major
John A. Murtagh, medical corps: Captain
William T. Littebrant, Fifteenth cavalry;
Captain William T. Johnston, Fifteenth
cavalry; Captain James Bourke, medical
corps; Second Lieutenant Dew Milling,
Fifteenth cavalry. The Junior member of
the board, other than a medical officer,
will act aa recorder.
. Major . John H. Rice, ordnance depart
ment, will proceed to Sandy Hook proving
ground on official business pertaining to
material under manufacture by the ord
First Lieutenant. F. D. Hunker, coast
artillery , corps. Is detailed for general re
cruiting service.' He will proceed to' Fort
Slocum and report to the commanding of
ficer of the recruiting department of that
post for duty, relieving First Lieutenant A.
M. Hall, Twenty-eighth Infantry.
Second Lieutenant I. I. Sultan, Corps of
engineers, will proceed to South Bead on
oiiiclui business pertaining to the inspec
tion of engineer material In process of
Colonel Jamea Rockwell, ordnance depart
ment, now at the Walter Reed general
hospital. District of Columbia. Is relieved
from duty as chief ordnance officer. De
partment of Dakota, and la assigned to
duty in the office of the chief of ordnance,
with station at thla city.
Captain H. H. Scott, coast artillery corps,
ia relieved from assignment to the Twelfth
company, coast artillery corps, and placed
on the unassigned list. He will report to
the commanding officer, artillery district
of . New London, for assignment to duty
on his staff..
Leave of absence granted: Second Lieu
tenant G. C Bramt, Ninth cavalry, for two
months and twenty days; First Lieute
nant Br R. Camp, Ninth cavalry, one
month; Captain B. O. Mahaffey, ordnsnoe
department, one month.
Dr. 8. A. Young has been appointed pen
sion examining surgeon at Canton, S. D.,
vice Dr. F. P. Smith, resigned.
- Stanley D. Gessard of Herman, John H.
Koehler of Osceola and Harry E. MaUe of
Omaha have been appointed railway mail
Thomaa C. Dawson of Council Bluffs and
family will close their home her thla week
and leave for New York to sail for the
Isthmus of Panama, September 15. Mr.
Dawson waa recently appointed United
States minister to Panama.
RECOUNTS UP TO COUNTIES
v (Continued from Page One.)
oinot Dahlman lost four and Shallenberger
gained two, In the 8econd Dahlman gained
two and in the Third he lost four.
Flxa has gained three altogether In his
fight to take the nomination for county
commissioner away rrom Conned". One
waid In the district' has been counted and
three precincts of another, the Third. The
Tenth ward remains to be counted In that
The recount la resumed at t o'clock this
BURLINGTON TRAIN WRECKED
Two Persons Killed) aad Flfteea In
Jurrd In Smash a u Near , '
T f D n I.' 1 T . . r . . . .
nnu,cr eta., ,iuuni., pepL v, two per
sons were killed, fifteen were seriously
Injured, five perhaps. fatally, and twenty
others suffered minor Injuries In the wreck
of an east-bound Burlington train on "the
ureat Nortnern early, today, at ' Coram,
thirty miles east of Kalispell. Th train
waa enroute from Seattle to Kanaa City
CHARLES MONEY, Montana. ; '
WILLIAM SMITH, Whitefish.' Mont. .
Probably fatally Injured . Include James
Harapotu. Canton, O.
Seriously Injured: ' ' .
A. L. Chancy, Unlondale, la -t
E. C. Plowman. Brooklyn.
William Ourber, Oakwood, Wis.
Robert Williams, Racine. Wis.
Albert Dawson, Forksnle, Tenn. ,
The trucks of the smoking car Jumped a
KOYXMBaTTS Or OCXaM XSASCEHIFI,
rort Arrbrad. lUhrd
AN FRANCISCO. .Ilsm.-. , Kllw jm.
U E KptKiL Maurtual Caxiuaai
NKW VORK K.W.uriiraw...
Persistent Advertising Is the Road to Big
-i r "t a -X.
IOWA PYTUIANS -TRASODIL
Despite Fight of Factions, Grand
Lodye Conducts Business.
BIO GAIN SHOWN FOR YEAR
Duhiigue ."atiinl for est Mfftln
I iintrnlliin nf nil nil Dlarnssrs I I f -(rrtnl
Systems of Hemiina and
tVrltliia Will tote.
(From a Staff 'orrespondent )
DF.S MdlNKS. Ia., .jit. 7. (Special Tele
Rram.) The g nnd loilpse, KrAghts of Pyth
ias of Iowa resumed business today . In a
trpnri'ill mood, despite the flsht of factions
which has threatened trouble for a'-nie time.
The reports shoved that with a death loss
and removal of ahoilt two thousand from
the Jurisdiction, the net aln was still
about 1.3M over last year. Dubuque will be
selected for the next place of meeting. The
(i llmvlnn officers were elected:
Gisnd Chancellor J. Fay Cole of Oelwine.
Vice Chancellor LouIh A. Wlweke of
Ptrlate Hufch K. Martin or towa ran.
Keeper uf Records and Seals John 11.
Merckens of Fairfield.
Master of Kxrhequci -H. Toennlngsen uf
Master at Arms Emery E. Splllcrs of
Inner Guard David Steele of Cincinnati.
Outer Guard A. J. KlKKS f Hiteman.
Grand Trustees William P. Kltchpatrlck
of Nevada and U. W. Hriyer of Ida Grove.
Late today it was stated that while the
persons who are prosecuting- eight paM
chanrellors are determined on bringing the
trial to a head at this-session, the oppo
sition has control and there will probably
be no trial now. It Is hoped that in the end
the factional troubles will be patched up
and bo dropped. .
Association of Blind.
The annual convention of the Association
of the Blind was given over to a discussion
of systems of writing and reading. The
American Rruil and the New York point
systems both have their partisans and the
convention will likely decide by vote which
system should be used. The convention
will also afk that each of the atate schools
give an honor scholarsfhp to a graduate of
the school for the blind at Vinton. If the
state school starts the movement people
say that the denominational schools will
follow suit and in tills way . a number of
blind will be given opportunities for gaining
a higher education which they do not now
Will Obey Court's Orders.
The officers of the Milwaukee Railroad
company have' given orders to the agents
and others tc comply with the orders of
the railroad commission and the courts In
the matter of acceptance of carlouds of coal
at Davenport for transmission to Iowa
points at Iowa rates. The company has
completely ignored the order and has se
cured, fey means said to be quite ques
tionable, an Injunction to prevent the en
forcement of the decrees. The company
was threatened by the attorney general
with prosecution' under the slate law and
following a conference in Chicago the in
junction proceedings were withdraw and
the orders Issued that the rates go Into
effect pending an appeal' to the higher
courts. Some questions are Involved which
will go to the federal courts.
Time to Build an Armory.
Adjustant General Guy Logan has given
the militia company at Newton until next
Saturday to raise the funds necessary to
build an armory. The inspector recom
mended that the company be abandoned un
less an armory was built. If the money is
not raided by Saturday the company Will be
mustered out and a new company organized
probably' at 'Keokuk 'to take lbt-plfteo. The
policy has been pursued - by the' adjutant
general of insisting' -upon the building ' of
armories for the companies.
Haluiren Aunouuces Speaking;.
Congressman G. N. Haugen Is first of the
republican candidates for congTess to an
nounce a series of speaking dates for the
campaign. Mr. Haughen will open at the
Decorah fair tn September 13 and the next
day will speak In Worth county at the
annual county roundup at the experiment
farm. He will speak in Waukon on Sep
tetnbtr W. Other congressmen are expected
to make their announcements soon.
Claude Porter, the democratlo candidate
for governor, will open In Sioux City, where
It Is reported he will have very strong sup
port from the republicans.
Many Cases of Paralysis.
Many new cases of Infantile ' paralysis
were reported to the State Board of Health
today. The following were noted: . Six
cases and three deaths in Hampton, one
death at Ksthetvllle, one at Struule and
one each in Grundy and Hardin counties;
new cases, three . at Forest City, one at
Titonka, four at Rockwell,' one at Jesup,
one at Lehigh, one at Apllngton, six at
LeMars. Dr. Frost, the government expert,
will return to Washington tomorrow.
Mrs. Balrd Does Not Resign.
Mrs. KlUabeth Balrd, for many years
head of the local humane socltty,' resigned
suddenly last, week and .announced - she
would go to Clinton to live with a son
Today she withdrew the resignation and
stated she would remain here and fight her
enemies. It Is learned that ugly rumors
were- circulated about her and she will de
mand exoneration ai the hands of the offi
cers of the association. ' '
Women Will Recover.
Reports from the Methodist hospital thla
morning are that Mrs. W, R. Crpw of
Shenandoah and Mrs. C. 3. Cutter of Coin,
la., who were injured In. an automobile
accident Friday night near Greenwood
park, axe doing nicely, A report had gained
circulation that Mrs. Crow was in a very
critical condition this morning.
Sheriff W. W. Jackson of Wapello county
resigned ' at Ottumwa today. He was
threatened with ouster proceedings and
the case as made out by the law and
order league was exactly similar "to that
which waa made out against Mayor Phil
lips. The result was that Jackson got out
of the way and leaves the office vacant.
KAMOIS PEGU CASE SETTLED
Woman la Paid Thirty-Five Hundred
by Heirs of Supposed Haaband.
LOGAN, la., .' Sept. 7. (Special.) The
celebrated Pegg vs. Pegg case was finally
settled out of court yesterday by the pay
ment of ,i."i00 and expenses of previous
claim trials by the Pegg relatives In Har
rison county.' .'
The case has been in the district court
twice and to the supreme court twice, in
volvlng the ownership to perhaps Jia.OJO
worth of real estate under the followng
A quarter of a century ago Klla W.
Pegg and Margaret Asher of Clay town
ship signed a marriage contract. Ellas W.
:Pegg died 'August 7, 19u0; between the
dates of lisi-l'jou, the couple lived as hus
band and wife and by their joint efforts
accumulated considerable real estate, all
of which the relatives on the Pegg side
took poreesfiun, leaving the woman without
a share of the property thus accumulated,
and without compensation for tocr twenty
one years of service. Mis. Pegg brought
an action In the court to recover Jier por
tion of the property, but the court held that
the contract was not a marriage contract
because the contracting partio bad not
recogrised each other as husband and wife
la business transactions with other partis.
I ethronnl , us , lawful wife, she brenn an
action to recover . for tifVnl-one enr of
wvlre. Jinlxe Mary, before hom the
rase ns tried, hrld that the was not i n
litlrd to anyUitiiB. Tit rase was again
diH-ki teil ((t ,li!K term of court, hut sel
tloit out of toui t.
LUC OVATION FUR P1NC1I0T
(Continued from First l'uge. )
action. The people of the west see little
pta!lial difference between a resource
withheld entirely from use and a resource
dissipated or exhausted. They understand
by conservation the most economical de
velopment and be.-f care of resources.
"The prairie slates are more interested
than any other in the question of cheap
fuel. We do' not depend upon Alaska for
our future supply. Theie Is abundant coal
on the Pacific coast nearer to our seaports
and commercial i-enteis. While we lament
the exhaustion nf our coal supply, we main
tain a tariff that compels us to draw upon
It continuously. It would be well to cast
out this beam before we. worry too much
over the conservation mote.
"Against some forestry theories the west
enters an even stronger plea. What the
United Slates'needs Is neither reckless de
struction nor an embaigo upon our splendid
western commonwealth by locking up a i
considerable portion of their available area.
There were! by the last ' report of the for
estry service, 'over IlH,."iOO,O0O acres with
drawn from use In our forest reserves on
June 30, Of this, nearly 68 per cent.
Over lL'.OOO.flOO acres, or 175.9W square miles,
lies In six western states ' That Is an area
six-sevenths the size' of Germany or France.
It is 80 per cent of the sixe of the un
appropriated and unreserved land in those
The west believes In forest preservation.
But It believes practically and not theoret
ically. It realises that n jsood thhiK may
cost too much, and is not ignorant of the
txt'.avagant financial tendency of eve-v
federal dcparlrijenl" and, Vurau. It wants
nil good agricultural land open to the set
tler, wherever It may.be situated. It wants
limoer. resources conservatively utilised add
not wasted or destroyed,
In, connection with forestry interests
there is Just now rftuch question- of the
conservation of Witnr power sites. Th
demand is that federal lands forming such
sites should be withdrawn and leused fur
the profit and at the pleasure of the fed
eral government.. Against this the whole
west rightly protests. . The . water power
differs from the coal deposits in that 11 Is
not destroyed by use. It will do ts un
diminished work -as long as the rains fall
and the snows melt.. Not the resource, but
the use of. It is a proper subject for con
servation and regulation. To withdraw
these sources of potential wealth from pres
ent utilization -Is to take just so much
from the' industrial capital of the states m
which they are situated.
"The attempted federal control of water
powers is Illegal, because the use of the
waters within a state is the property of
the state and cannot be taken from it, and
that the state may - and. actually does, in
tlve case of Idaho, for example, perfectly
safeguard it waterupowers from monopoly
and make them usoul without extortion,
has -ben shown .-cweluslwely by Senator
Borah in a speech tn the United States sen
ate In which this whole subject Is admir
ably covered. Ough 'the public domain be
administered Dy' ft gavternment and dis
posed of for Its profit; or opened to the
people' and shared wftri the states? Let
experience dettrmlrtei-wriieh was the better
guardian. The "wprs'tsra'ndals ji state land
rnlsappropiiatoh, ami there were many, are
insignificant .when;, compared with (the
racoror or tne nation.
"There remains ai , opportunity and a
need of conservation tranacendi'itg in
value all others combined. The . soil '
the ultimate employer, of all Industry and
the greatest source of all wealth. It Is the
universal banker. Upon the maintenance
unimpaired in quantity and quality of the
tillable area of the," country Us whole
future is conditioned, .,
"The saving feature of the situation Is the
Interest already awakened in agricultural
Improvement; an interest which It should
be the first object of thla congress to
deepen and preserve. At out present rate
of" production and consumption we may
cease to be a wheat exporting nation
within the next Hon or fifteen years,
perhaps earlier. Is there any other field
where -conservation could produce results
so Immense, and so Important?
"We must jjtand for conservation every
where; in the tedious as well as tn the in
teresting application; Where it cuta Into
our pleasures and habits and Jostlea our
comfortable, easy-going ways of thought
just as firmly as where It is hand in
glove with. Belf-lnteiest. ...
''The-tariff .In some, respects Is a great
enemy of conservation. --Wnalever we may
think of it as a general Industrial policy,
every one can see that, by excluding tiie
raw products of other countries, It throws
the entire burden of their consumption
upon our own resources and thus exhausts
them unnecessarily. ' The tariff on forest
producEs cuts down our own forests, a
tariff on coal depletes' our mines, a tariff
on any raw material forbids the conserva
tion of similar natural resources here.
"The determination in each case as to
what extent a given - resource should be
utilised and how . far reserved for tue
future la an Intensely practical. Individual,
and above all it it a local question, it
should be carefully considered In all its as
pects by both nation, and sta'.e, and sho-nu
-.finally rest within lines determined by
proper legislation; as far as nay be undet
the control of local authorities. Experience
proves that resources are not only- best ad
ministered " but beet protected from
marauders by the home people who are
most deeply Interested, and who are just
as honest, just as patriotic and infinitely
better Informed on. local conditions than
the national government can possibly be
It Is clear that - every one of the many
problem all over th country can be bet
ter understood where they are questions
of th lives and happiness of those directly
Miss Mardle McLean, daughter of Uriah
McLean, and Mr. Waldo A. Smith were
married by Rev. Charles W. Savldge at his
residence Tuesday evening. They were ac
companied by the groom's father, Mr.
Julius C. Smith, and the bride's mother,
Mrs. Ellvn McLean uf Hentiey, Ia.
LA FOLLETTE SWEEPS STAIE
Senator Renominated by Landslide
in Stats of Wisconsin.
BURROWS DEFEATED IN MICHIGAN
Totvnscnil Defeat!, Hraulnr" Senator
It, pnhllcnns lurry State I'.lri
tlon In t rrmont by He
1 MlLW.WKFE. Wis.. Sept. 7. t'nlted
States Senator Robert M. Lit Follette car
lied Wisconsin at eaterday's primary elec
tion by an overwhelming majority over
Samuel A. Co.ik of Necnah. Figures are In
complete, even in Milwaukee county, and
will not be knowa perhaps for a day or
two throughout the slate.
In this county the senior senator's plu
rality will easily reach beyond l.00. and
estimates are given of his nomination over
his opponent by a vote of B to 1.
There Is no doubt that La Follette will
have control of the platform convention
at Madison and that he will have the next
legislature back of him. So big was his
vote that It carried with It a large majority
of the legislative nominees.
The l.afollette state ticket, headed by
Francis K. McGovern, is u!so nominated.
The "Insurgent" congressmen were re
nominated and added to taeir strength by
the nomination oT Henry C. Cochems, the
former Wisconsin university foot ball star.
Cochems defeated Stafford for renomlna-
tlon in the fifth district. Cochems is the
man who placed La Follette in nomina
tion for president at the last republican
Statement by La Follette.
When Senator La Follette was notified
of his triumph he made the following state
It shows that the people are awake to
their isterests; determined to restore rep
resentative government. This splendid vic
tory is .nothing personal. It is tiie command
of the peoplo that they choose to rule them
selves and will not longer suffer themselves
to be dominated by special Interests."
Congressman Charles H. Wcisse, demo
crat, easily defeated Hurt Williams of Ash
land In the race for the United States sen
atorial nomination of his party.
Aside from the republican state ticket
and the United Stales senatorial nomina
tion contests, few of the nominations were
List of Nominees.
The following nominations were made
at yesterday's primary elections:
STATE TICKET (DEM.).
Governor, Adolph J. Schmltz, Milwaukee.
Lieutenant governor, Harry W. Rolens,
Port N asnlnglon.
CONGRESSIONAL TICKET (DEM.).
First District Calvin Stewart. Kenosha.
Second District Albert G. Schmedeman.
Third District William M. Coffland.
Fourth District William J. Kershaw.
Seventh District Paul W. Mahoney. La
Eighth District Fred B. Raw-son. Plain-
Ninth District Thomas F. Konop. Ke-
Tenth District John F. Lamont, Wausau.
Eleventh District No nomination DaDers
CONGRESSIONAL TICKET (REP.).
First District Henry A.- Cooper, Racine.
Second District John M. Nelson. Madison,
Third District Arthur W. Koud. PlattH-
Fourth District William J. Cary. Mil
waukee. . .
Sixth District William H. Froelleh.
Seventh District John Jacob Each. T-a
Eighth DIstrlct-James H. Davidson. Ooh
Mnth .District Gustav Kustermann'.
Green Bay. .
Tenth Dlstrlot Elmer A. Morse, Antlgo.
Eleventh, District Irvine L. Lenroot. Su
DETROIT. Mich., Sept. 7. Indications
today are that Representative Charles F.
Townsend's majority over United States
Senator J. C. Burrows In yesterday's pri
mary election contest for republican en
dorsement for United States senator will
exceed 25,000. With less than half a dozen
of the eighty-three counties not heard
fibm, Chase S. Osborn, the winning candi
date for the republican nomination for
governor, has 46,080; Patrick 11. Kelley,
25,321, and Amos Musselman, 29,914.
For the republican nomination for lieu
tenant governor incomplete returns from
thlrty-Blx counties gave John Q. Ross of
Muskegon 21,804, L. D. Dickinson of Char
lotte 17,880 and N. C. Rice"of Benton Har
bor . 15.558.
Representative McMoran won his fight
for renomination in the Seventh, district
by, about 500 majority over Louis C. Cramp
ton of Lapeer.
W, W. Wedemeyer of Ann Arbor de
feated former Congressman Henry G.
Smith of Adrian for the republican nomi
nation of representative in the Second dis
trict, and In the Twelfth E. Olln Young
defeated Angus W. Kerr of Laurium.
Congressman Washington Gardner of the
Third district was defeated by J. M. C.
Smith of Charlotte, but all the republican
congressmen were renominated.
CALIFOIIMANS AUK PROGRESSIVE
Party Platform Adopted Recognlslng
I.eadershlD of Roosevelt.
SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 7. Without a
single negative vote on any question that
came before the slate convention, the pro
gressive wing of the republican party In
California took over the organization man
agement today, Indorsed the nominees
chosen at the recent primaries and adopted
a party platform.
There waa no echo of the bitterness of the
late campaign. Concessions had been made
to the "regulars" before the convention
Mother's Friend Is used before the coming of baby, and the healthy woman can
remain a healthy mother. It Is the only remedy that perfectly and thoroughly
prepares the system for healthy motherhood, and brings about a natural and
easy consummation of the term. Women who use Mother's friend are always
saved much suffering when the little one arrives, and recover more quickly, and
with no 111 effects, or chroarfe troubles. Every expectant mother should safeguard
her health by using Mothers Friend,
wius yioyaiiug iioi ijuysiwu bvuuiuvu
for the hour of motherhood. This
medicine Is for sale at drug stores.
Write for free book for expocUnt
PRAPFTFT T EEQTTLATOE CO.,
was called to order, the f .it mer doml.iant
faction bring granted representation upon
the state central committee, and In turn
Its lenders offered never a protest aalnst
the forin l assumption of authority by the
vlcloi loins "InsurKcrts,"
Throughout the proceedings the national
hailerhlp of Theodore Roosevelt was rec
ognized in speech and resolution. Every
mention of the ex-presiilent s name was
leeched with tumultous app'nuse.
The convention organized wli'i the unani
mous election of Chester A. Rowell of j
Fresno county, chairman of the state or
ganization of the Lincoln-Roosevelt league,
as temporary chairman.
An attempt by John McNnh of Mendacimi
county, a leader of the republican "regu- 1
lars." to force the Incorporation In the '
California republican platform of a strong r ;
Irdorscment of the Taft Administration i
than that framed by the committee on res
olutions caused a storm In the repuhlUanl
state convention late tonight.
" The amendment was defeated on a point I
of order and the platform n.t orltrlnaliy
presented was adopted with tumultous
The platform decuues the allegiance of
the party In thla state to the "progressive
republican policies enunciated by Presi
dent Roosevelt and re-afflrmed and al
ready in part enacted Into law under the
administration of President Taft." The
tariff planl; declares "unswerving adher
ence to the republican doctrine of protec
tion without which the American standard
of living cannot be maintained."
The direct primary Is endorsed and a de
mand is made for the election of United
States senators bv direct vote.
Among other declarations la "unswerving!
opposition to tho further admission of
neimxT-t Ic Situation. i
STOCKTON, Cal.. Sept. 7. -The question
of pledgtng the party to support of the
proposed state bond Issue for the Panama
Pacific exposition In San Francisco,
brought up In the closing hours of the
democratic state convention today, came
close to precipitating the only open clash
of the gathering.
As it was Theodore Bell, candidate for
governor, straightened things out amicably.
Mr. Rell drafted the following substitute
for all pending resolutions, which was
"We recommend that the legislature
take the necessary steps to submit to the
qualified electors of the state of Califor
nia the question of providing a special state
tax to raise tho sum of $6,000,000 to aid the
proposed Panama-Pacific exposition, and
permitting the city and county of San
Francisco to bond Itself in the same
amount for the same purpose."
SAYS GOVER.VOH WILL NOT RIN
State Chairman Byrnes Declares Ex
erutlve Is Out of It.
From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN. Sept. 7. (Special Telcgram.)
J. C. Byrnes, democratic state chairman,
arrived here this afternoon and will open
the democratlo headquarters on the fair
grounds tomorrow. "We expect te elect
Dahlman," said the chairman when asked
what he Intended to do, owing to the ap
plication of the governor for a recount of
"We expect to get the full democratlo
vote for Dahlman and at least half of the
republican vote. I am certain that Gov
ernor Shallenberger will not make the race
as a populist. So far as a recount la con
cerned, I have never seen results changed
by a recount, but If It is had and still
Dahlman Is the nominee it will strengthen
C, H. Aldrlch arrived, this afternoon and
with the republican candidates held a con-
- Hferencf.at headquarters this morning. Mr,
Mrs. .Jaecyb Wllmert, Lincoln, 111., found
her way back to perfect health. She
writes:' "I suffered 'with kidney trouble
and backache and my appetite waa very
poor at times. A few week's ago I got
Foley Kidney Pills and gave them a fair
trial. They gave me great relief, so con
tinued, till' now I am again in perfect
Twenty-First International Meeting
Attended by Hundreds of Catholio
Officials from Over World.
MONTREAL, Sept. 7. With solemn cere
mony the twenty-first International Euchar
istic congress was opened In St. James'
cathedral in the presence of several hun
dred archbishops, biBhops and priests, rep
resenting nearly every Catholic center In
civilization. Long before the papal legate,
Vlncenzo Vannutellt, quit the palace of the
archbishop of Montreal, accompanied by his
suite, who were , attired In the evening
apparel of their rank aa papal chamber
lains, the streets leading to the cathedral
were Jammed. .
The ceremony opened with the reading of
the papal brief appointing Cardinal Vannu
telll legate to the congress, Alonsigneu
Bruchesl, archbishop of Montreal, toulgtit
delivered an address of welcome in the
name of the. hierarchy of Canada and the
United States. In this word of welcome the
archbishop declared that there need be no
fear of any untoward events in connection
with the congress, nor would there be any
opposition to . the carrying of the host
through the streets of Montreal.
"I deem It a duty on this solemn occa
sion," he said, "to make known to your
eminence the extraordinary good will with
The tearing of children is freqnently
followed by poor health for the
mother. This supreme crisis of Ufa
finding her physical system unpre
pared for the demands of nature,
leaves her with weakened resistive
powers and sometimes chronic Ail
ments. This can he avoided If
f 7 i J
n w t j
rs s 7V Ay j s
which our s, pa rated trMiiieii ,trd th
name or our congress. Their leading dallies
have spoken of It as a solemn and Inspiring
event, u-til.e several prominent men have
offered their gold and even their" dwt MlWm
to welconi.- our distinguished R'iets v
ole JnrHrii,on. .' L
ABERDEEN, S. 1.. Sept 7. ( Special )
Ole .l.ngnnson, county superintendent of
st hot Is for l'.rown county, died of hem
ort hnue of the lungs, r.wblenly, on p'umday
artel noon at J: ..'clock. Mr. Jorgettson
had been a sufferer from tuberculosis for
some time and had taken r. n um bar i t trips
to milder climates for th" benefit of hi
health, the last trip being made last sum
mer. He was a native of Hi own County
having heen born In Aberdeen on June :N
ISM. He silenced lha. country schools a no.
when the northern normal and industtia
school was established here by the state
he entered the Tirst year and was anions
the first gtaduates of the InsIltutloVi. Aftei
leaching a year as principal of the srhooU
at Hath h was elected county silperin-tei-iiciil
In 11" i! and was nening thVlose'ol
of his second term iu thai position, Us
Mlclilunu HnoU Itoblied, .
TOLEDO. C. Sept. g.th-aekstnotti Hew
the fafe of the launirs and Merchant!
hank at Riga. Mki!.. early this morning and
t'wk seci- il tho'isai .1 dollars. The" robber
escaped on a handcar.
A limited quantity of stand
ard brands offered ridicu
lously low for a speedy
500 Windsor Bouquet. 1BC
sl.e S for USo
Box of 25 $i.US
800 La Sinceridad, lb
Columbia size. lOo
500 Ml Elocon, 15c size
boxes Slightly soiled, tine
clear Havana.. 6o straight
1,20(1 Maud Mullers, 10c '
size, 6o 8 for SSo
10c Tom Moore, Conchas
at 8 for 85o
10c El Contendo, Long Per"
fecto ; . .8 for 95o
Box of 25 for ,81.86
10c Robert Burns, Conchas,
at , 8 for 20
10c Palmer House, Invin
cible, at 8 for 3 So
Box of 25 for ...... $1,115
10c Havana Specials,
at 8 for 980
15e Principe De Gales,
Pulmans, each lOo
Box of 25 for $3.38
BEATON DRUG CO;
Farnam and Fifteenth -'.
Pfl VP ??AKA S I. E AD IHO THE
t U I U ATEBS al Attractions 1
Quality Always. Pong. 191
TOSAT AT 2:30. TOHXOXT
MISS XT A XaAKO) and Company in '
"SUCH A LITTLE QUEEN
- -. Prices 10o and BSa , .
Next Week ."Caught In the al.'""
apt. 13, 13, 14, 18 Henry Miller ia
"Her Husband's Wife" " ;
BEAT SALS TODAY
Frioes 88o to $1.60. Mat. 8So to $1.00
las Street. ,
y OMAHA'S THEATER BEAUTITUI, s
Tel, Songlas 1041; Xndap. A-104L
Mat. 100, 250, 800 : Night lOo BSO. BOo. TKa
world's oreatest Vaudeville Production
THE BARNYARD ROMEO
With Entire' New Vaudeville.
Cleopatra cn Masque
Harry and Irving Cooper
Stars of th Empire City Quartet
7 OTKEB HXADX.EBTX TS , f
Matin Every Say, fcslSj Every aright.
La Tortajada, Hellle Hlohols, Joha ,'.
Wad 8) OoM Morati Opara Co., Piv AI-
pbas, Mullaa and OoraUl, Trd Watson,
Williams and Warner, Xlnodrom. Orj
pheusi Concert Orchestra of rifteea
Frioest Week dar. znatlnaaa ut ml
and 86oi nights, only loo, S6o and 80oT
nights, loo, SSo, 60o, except few front
and Opera Concert
TBISAT HXOHT, BATUstDAT. and
SUIf DAT, Bpt. f, 10 and 1.
Seat Sal Opens Thursday Morning-,
FBICESt BSo, BOo and 7 So.
Omaha vs. Des Moines"
KEPT. 6, 7, 8, 0.
Vinton Street Park
Friday, (September 9tli, Ladies' Uay,
tiA.MKS CALLED AT 8:43
Hpecial car leaves 13th & Karnam, 8:31
16c, a So, BOo,
fear oats, 76o,
TO-MIOHT SUB Mat. Saturday,
Sunday-Billy S. Clifford in Tht
uriri, Toej nin una tn flame
Dally Mat. 16-26-60
liOii UAHCaCST'l FAMOUS
EXTKAVAOASTKA and TAUDEVILI.E
VNUti Kui.v l.iil, Mollis Illinois and
the i'erescof f la Troupe of Flv.
l.sdl.-i' Dim Matinee l"ally
BVsT. and all siiklU 0T TOMB.
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