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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 29, 1911)
PAGES 1 TO 12
VOL. XLI-XO. 19.
OMAHA, SUNDAY MOliNING, OCTOnUli L'i 1DU F1VK MIXTIONS-FOWTV PA (IKS.
SINdLK COPY FIVE CENTS.
Coming aud Going in Omaha
HARD HITS FROM
Governor Riddles Pretenses of Peer
Ifotive City is Recaptured by Gov
ernment Troops After Two San
ie:s Leaaer in Mousing Aaaress
at Falls City.
INSURGENTS' LOSS IS HEAVY
Toor Hundred and Thirty Hen
Killed and Wounded.
SHARP FIGHT AT THE BRIDGE
Fleet Supports Army in Attack Upon
Position at Lichia Tetpple.
GOVERNMENT TAKES RAILROAD
It Now Controls Line All Way from
Peking to Hankow.
CITY OF CANTON IS INDEPENDENT
Demand of Government for Men and
Money to Proaecnte War ia
Flatly Refused by tha
8IAOKAN. China, Oct. 28.-From a Cor
respondent with the Imperial Army
Under General Yin Tchang) The native
city of Hankow wus recaptured from the
rebela after a day of sanguinary fighting.
The Imperialists captured lurge quanti
ties of guns and ammunlttlon.
Two engagements were fought. The
first began at 6 o'clock a. m. south of
Sheoku, at Suotao bridge, towards Llu
chlamlao. Supported by the warships the
imperial troops forced the rebels from
their position at Lichia temple, which
was captured at 11 o'clock.
The fighting recommenoed in the direc
tion of the Tachlh gate of Hankow. The
rebels were strongly entrenched west of
the race course. The imperialists forced
their way acros Saotau bridge and seized
the town of Liuchla. Driving the enemy
before them the loyal troops entered the
native city of Hankow. . ,
The Imperialists lost about forty klllad,
including a captain and two lieutenants,
while 150 others were .wounded. The rebels
lost 430 men.
PEKING, Oct. 28.-The, 4mlniter of
war, General Ylnc Tcliang, 'in a report
to the government today thus 'describes
a victory over the rebel forces la the
vicinity of Hankow:
The first division of tha Imperial army
advanced from Bhekou yesterday, at
tacking the -fesUlon-of the rebelsrTfcB
imperialists crossed Suotao bridge, de
feating the enemy with much slaughter
and capturing large quantities of guns
and ammunition.' Lleuchla was seized
and the army advanced and ; occupied
the Chinese city of Hankow. . . . - ,
General Yin Tcl'idiig is now at Slao
kan, otherwise- Imowv as Kilometer
Twenty. He further reports that he has
sent troops to How and Ying Chong in
which district It is reported the rebels
are assembling. Theso troops will also
protect the railway communication which
,1s threatened by the rebels.
Yesterday's fighting 'took place during
a heavy rain. The troops fought. with
treat valor. '
Cnuton Refuses Fnnds.
Canton is practically in a state of
Independence. The city has .declined to
contribute' men or money for the sup
port of the government in the present
The central government demanded large
sums as a 'special military contribution
but the viceroy of Kuan Tung, after
consultation with the gentry, curtly re
plied that H was. Impossible to supply
the funds, as at a meeting of gentry
it had been determined to refuse the de
mand and that Canton should look after
Its own interests. The business of the
city Is proceeding peacefully.
The government has succeeded. In ob
taining a large loan from a French and
Belgian syndicate. The amount is not
divulged but the Issue price is nlnety
Bix with 6 per cent interest.
The board of foreign affairs announces
that service on the Peking-Hankow rail
way will be resumed next Monday.
Tha foreign bourd also states that
S.000 loyal troops are marching on Chang
Sha, now in possession of the rebels.
The troops are proceeding from . Tu
Chow. The recaptuie of Tin Slen. a city
In Sze Chuen province, by the govern
ment forces Is officially confirmed.
The adherents of Yuan Shi Kal, who
Continued on Second Page.)
For Nebraska Generall fair, probably
tain or snow in west portion.
For Iowa Fair; not much change in
Temperature at Omaha Yesterday.
Hours. ,' Deg.
5 a. m sa
( a. m 33 ;
7 a. m so I
S a. in , to
'i a, in,.,.. S3 I
10 a. m M
11 a. m ay
t- m 44
1 p. m 46
2 P- m 47
3 P. m 48
4 p. m 48
5 p. m 47
p. m s
7 P ra 44
' l0 moral . V .
I Advrllos I
I It tk Road to I
louiparuilve Local Reeord.
' ' 1911. 1910. 13C. 1JOS.
Highest yesterday 4S 40 U 63
Lowest y.wterday. ....... 30 ZT tt SI
Mean temperature tu M 44 60
Precipitation 40 - .00 .00 .W
Temperature and precipitation depart
ures from the normal:
Normal temperature , 48
iH-ficlrncy for the day (
Total deficiency since March 1 747
Normal precipitation 07 inch
Deficiency for the day 07 inch
Total rainfall since March 1 .... 1 3 . 74 Inches
Deficiency klnce March 1 14 33 Inuhrs
deficiency for cor. period. 1!10..13 37 Inches
deficiency fur cor. period. 1.. 1.3V inches
U A. WELSH, Local Forecaster.
land" show departs
McNamara Court Holds Jurors
Winter and Framptom Com
petent DEFENSE ENTERS OBJECTION
Federal Grand Jury in Indiana May
Injllet McXaniarae tor Illegal
Transportation of Ex
plosives. LOS ANGELES, Cal., Oct. 2S.-Judgo
Walter L. Bordwell today decided a four
days' controversy over Talesman A. C.
Winter in the McNatnara murder trial
by refusing to excuso him from Jury
service. The defense challenged Winter
after he had said that he had a fixed
opinion as to the guilt or Innocence of
the defendant, but told attorneys for
the state that he could give a fair trial.
Further examined by the defense, he said
It w'ould take evidence to remove his.
The Judge also retained Talesman Wal
ter N. Frampton, who was challenged by
the defense because he said he believed
that 'labor unions. blew up the Times
building and that John J., and James B.
McNatnara, were guilty ofthe deed.
"l -have ' examtned "in ' record very
eJoselyr said the court, "both as to Win
ter .and Frampton and have given spe
cial attention to the testimony that Mr.
Winter gave here day before yesterday,
and I am going to ask Mr. Winter a few
questions with reference to that "matter
Did'you make a speech two yenra
ago at the Merchants' exchange about
the time of a strike here on tho labor
'I may have talked on the subject, but
made no speech," answered Winter. "I
don't remember any speech."
Attorney Darrow entered objections to
the ruling on Winter and Frampton.
Talesman T. J. Lee was excused after
he had said he would not convict In a
capital case on circumstantial evidence.
May Face Otber Charges.
INDIANAPOLIS, Oct. 28.-Thaf, ac
cording to information Jn .the possession
of the United States district attorney, a
conspiracy unlawfully to transport dyna
mite from state to state has existed with
headquarters in the offices of John Mc
Natnara here is the statement of a peti
tion filed, in ibe .county, cdoilnal court
today praying for possession of evidence
in the case fo be used In a federal grand
Jury Investigation. '
John J. McNamara, James B. McNa-
mara, Ortle E. McManlgal "and others
working In concert ' with them" are the
persons alleged by the United States at
torney for this district, Charles W. Miller,
to have' engaged in' the conspiracy, dyna
mite and nitroglycerine were unlawfully
transported on passenger trains in Inter
state commerce through Indiana, Illinois,
Pennsylvania. Missouri und California, ac
cording to the petitioner.
Admissions, incriminating letters and
other evidence, the petition recites, are
contained in books, papers and boxes of
explosives and weapons seized by the
police in a raid on the offices In this
cltypf the International Association 'of
Bridge' and Structural Iron Workers, of
which John J. McNatnara is secretary
and found in a box at the home of D.
Jones, an iron worker, and at the lodging
of John J. McNamara. All this evidence
is now In charge of Judge Joseph Murkey
of the criminal court and it is desired
for a federal grand Jury inquiry to be
opened on November 7.
It was partly on the evidence described
that the grand jury here returned an
indictment against John J. McNamara,
charging conspiracy to destroy property
by dynamite. Judge Markey denied a
petition that .the . evidence be taken to
California for . use in the trials of the
Mabray and Morse
Will Be Returned
to Council Bluffs
TOPEKA, Kan., Oct M.-II. A. Wad
dington, sheriff, and Frank J. Capell,
county attorney of Council Bluffs, la., ap
peared before Governor Btubbs today and
obtained requisition for John C. Mabray
and E. K. Morse.
Mabray and Morse, were were convicted
of swindling by means of fake foot races,
will be released from the federal prison
at Leavenworth tomorrow, when they will
have served five year sentences. They
will be met by 8herlff Waddlngton at
the prison door with warrents and will
be taken to Council Bluffs, where they
will be tried on additional charges.
There are twenty-one .additional counts
agaiaal Mabray and four agaiuat Uurse.
iiSY: www Ji ill
TTO.DCCTIE.WmLYETAYPUT 1 mTAKOPPHOSISW' TEACHER 2 ' C0TTW4
TAFT FAILSJO REGISTER
President Cannot Vote Because For
mality is Neglected.
CERTIFICATE IS NOT ATTESTED
He Is Notified by Mall and Letter
Does Xot Iteaeh Hint Promptly
Second C'erttfieate Is
CHICAGO, Oct.. JS.-rresldetit Taft to
day again changed his plans for his
truvels after leaving Pittsburg on Tues
day and Incidentally learned that he had
failed to qualify as a voter at the, elec
tions to be held on November 7. He failed
failed to register and received word from
Cincinnati today while entering on
arduous dltles of his first day In Chicago,
that he will not be eligible to vote this
The president's new Itinerary will take
him from Pittsburg to Morgantown, W.
Va., instead of direct to Hot Hprlngs, Va.
From Morgantown Mr. Taft wll go direct
to New York City to review the Atlantic
fleet on November 2.
After inspecting the fleet, tha president
.will go to Hot Springs to stay until November-
6. when he will proceed to his
home In Cincinnati, despite the fact that
he cannot vote. .
Mr. Taft was muoh disappointed over
the fact that, he had failed ,to" register
andv was also "chagrined to lenrn that
Ignorance of the registration laws hud
been his undoing primarily and that the
luck of necessary speed by the postal
Service bad finally -barred the chief ex
ecutive of the land from voting.
The president sent his registration
papers from the west a couple of weeks
ago, but did not have them attested by
a notary. He later received word that
his unsealed signature would not be ac
ceptable under the law. He then made a
new affidavit at Newcastle, Wyo., swore
to his signature before a notary and for
warded It to Cincinnati. The postofflce
department did not deliver It In time and
the president cannot vote until next
Secretary of State Will Decide.
CINCINNATI, O., Oct. ' 2S. According
to members of tho Cincinnati board of
elections it has not been definitely deter
mined that President Taft Is barred from
voting for city and county officers here
on Tuesday, November 7. Secretary of
State Graves will, it Is .expected, render
hid decision early next week.
to Live Apart
NEWARK, N. J., Oct. 8The unhappy
domestic relations of Allison MacFarland
and the wlfo he Is accused of murdering,
were described In a written statement
made by MacFarland through his attor
'For about five years my wife and my
self had been considering a separation
Which we realized as inevitable," says
MacFarland. "Neither could enter into
pleasures or pursuits of the other. We
did not consider either of us at fault; It
was simply our misfortune that we were
badly mlsinated; wo lived our lives
"While our affairs were unsettled, she
had the choice of remaining with me and
taking one-half of the things, as I hail
them, or going to Maine until It blew
over. She chose Maine and refused to
come buck until things were more pros
perous, as her letters will show."
Mrs, Dora E.Doxey
is Reported Dying
ST. LOUIS, Oct. 28,-Mrs. Dora E.
Doxey, charged in St. Louis county with
a bigamous marriage with W. J. Erder,
for whose death she was acquitted after
a murder trial, will never face a criminal
Judge again becauxe of Illness, according
to Prosecuting Attorney Mills of St. Louis
county. Mills returned today from Savan
nah, Term., where fie obtained statements
from physicians. The charge against Mrs.
Doxey bos been continued Indefinitely,
SUIT TO ENJOIN COMPLETION
OF BIG DAM AT KEOKUK
SPRINGFIELD. III., Oct. 2S.-Sult for
an Injunction against the Keokuk and
Hamilton Water Power company was filed
today In tho United States circuit court
by the Mills-Ellsworth company of Keo
kuk, la. The concern asked that the
power company be restrained from con
tinuing the construction of a dam across
the Mississippi river from Keokuk to
Hamilton. The Mills-Ellsworth company
claimed that when the dam is completed
water will back up, resulting in great
t damage to real, astata aloug the river,
FOUR ARE KILLED
IN A JA WJiECK
Brakeman Throws Switch Just in
Time to Send Atlantic Express
Into Freight Train.
TWENTY OTHERS ARE INJURED
Fatal Wreck at Hock Hlver, Wyo.,
When Fnst Pnuriigfr Train Itnns
Into Freight Minuting on
HANS T. BANGS, I.nramle, enRlnocr.
WILLIAM H. CHKHKIN, Laramie,
TWO UNIDENTIFIED ITALIAN LA
BultEKS. Seriously Injured:
Twenty passengers on train No. 4.
Train No. 4, the Aatlantlc express, one
of the fast trains on the Union Pacific,
while passing thiough the town of Rock
River, Wyo., Suturday morning, crashed
Into a freight train standing on a sid
ing, Instantly killing two, the fireman
and engineer on No. 4, and neriously In
juring twenty-two others, two of whom
died a short time afterwards.
No. 4 was passing through the town
and had a clear track. A freight train
iVa standing on tha siding awaiting tor
the passenger to pass. The breakman,
stationed at the rear of the freight, In
some way became confuted and threw
the switch, Just as No, 4 approached so
that It crashed into the rear of the
The engineer and fireman of the 'pas
senger train were killed almost Instantly
and tho other two who are dead were
unidentified Italian laborers who were
in the caboose at the rear of the freight
UinLI.NUTO.V K 1 I'M) V K INJIHKU
Charles II. Young Fatally Hart at
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, Oct. 23.-tSpeclal.)-Charlcs
II. Young, for years an employe at the
local Burlington passenger station, wan
run down nnd probably fatally injured
by a switch etiKlno here today. The at
tending physicians four that ho cannot
recover. Young did not notice the ap
proaching locomotive when he started to
cross the tracks at the north end of the
depot. The engine was running slowly
M the time of the accident.
Cut in Two by the
Iroquois at Seattle
SEATTLE, Oct. 2S. During dense fog
at midnight the steamship Iroquois, out
bound from Seattle with pasnengers for
Victoria, struck the freight steamer
Multnomah from Tacomu. for Seattle and
cut It lu two. Tho Multnomah was sunk
In very deep water.
All the persons on board were saved.
Fifteen head of rattle went down with
the Multnomah. The Iroquois proceeded
Old Settlers' Club
of Sheridan Meets
SHERIDAN, Wyo.. Oct. 2f. (Special
Telegram.) Fifty members, of the Old
Settlers' club of Sheridan and Johnson
counties compoNfd of pioneers who settled
in northern Wyoming prior to lKxJ, held
a banquet und social session in Sheridan
today. Among those who attended were
Stephen George, a prominent and wealthy
rancher of the Sheridan country, who saw
the first roofed house built lu Denver
and P. A- Duncan also a ram her who
claims the distinction of being the oldest
living white child born in the city of
Others came west with tho first gold
rush more than half a century ao. The
majority have attained wealth und prom
inence und are now ruled as the most
substantial citizens of Sheridan and the
CHICAGO LABOR LEADER -IS
CHARGED WITH MURDER
CHICAGO, Oct. William J. Hoerner,
former organiser of the Chicago Typo
graphical Union, No. 14, was Indicted to
day by the grand Jury for the murder of
Rush V. Denon, a nonunion printer who
was killed January 10. by sluggers said
to have been employed under the direc
tion of Boerner. The testimony showed
that Boerner employed "Chicago Jack"
Daly, a pugilist, to assault Denon and
other nonunion printers and that he In
turn hired Daniel Cassldy, "Mummy"
Wilson, John White and T. A. Garrlty
to do the work.
ALL BOOST FOUAND SHOW
Merchants, Jobbers and Hotel Men
See Its Good Results.
HELPS TO SETTLE THE WEST
Joseph Ha rim Is Impressed with
the MiHTrlty and genuineness
of the Show, Which Works
for tirrnt Uood.
Business men say the Land show, by
locating easterners In' the agricultural
territory went of Omaha, will be a big
factor in building up Omaha. Here are
the opinions of a few of them:
Koine Miller, speaking of the Land
"My opinion of the Land show, cannot
be expressed In a few words. It is so far
reachinK" In an educational way, and val
uablo as a means of Inducing Increased
Immigration to this western country, and
so valuable to Omaha and Nebraska In
particular, that the whole proposition Is
worthy of a more than passing .com
ment. "Population, never recedes from the Pa
clflo coast states, or tho statoa lying
between Nebraska and the coast. . Ne
braska and the west must look to the
cast for its growth. Anything that tends
to build the west builds Omaha and Ne
braska. I care not where an easterner
lands, so that It is west of the Mis
sourl river. The wholesale trade of
Omalm mitst look to the west for Its
patronngn and Its future development,
therefore too much pralsw or .ooinmenda.
tion cannot be placed upon the manage
ment of this great enterprise, and 1 sin
cerely trust It will become an annual
Institution for Omaha. s a director for
several years of the National Corn ex
position, I have: somo knowledge of the
vast amount of labor and expense con
nected with this undertaking. The ex
hibits themselves were fine, they were
artlstlcully assembled and splendidly
housed. From tho publicity standpoint,
there lias never anything taken place
thut lias given the widespread publicity
to Omaha that the Land show has
Joseph llayilen I, Ikes Kliow,
"The. Land show Is an exhibition of
real merit," said Joseph llayden of Hay
den Bros, "There Is a sincerity and
genuineness about It that makes one feel
good. It shows people how little they
have known about their own country,
about Its possibilities. It ought to make
us a little ashamed thut we have known
so little. It ought to have the effect of
awukenlng people to greater realisation
of the extreme good fortune of living in
the west. The show is one of the blg
enterprlscs of Omaha and the west anl
as such It has my sincere approval and
"Speaking not only as a private In-
(Contlnuod on Second l'nge.)
Escape of Alleged
Hustler Causes Stir
Among the Officers
PIERRE. 8. D Oct. 28. (Speclal.)-The
eucupe of Tom Moore, the alleged horse
rustler, from the Jail In this city Wednes
day night has stirred trouble for several
people. It was alleged that the Janllor
at tho Jail said ho was offend ;,,W0 to
help Moore escape. This coming to
JudKe ilUKliei, Sheriff LauKhll'i, Jailer
McMulWn, Janitor Relsdoi fer of the Jail
force of "this county, and several other
witnesses were called into court at Fort
Pierre to make what explanation they
could In regard to tho matter. All told,
evidently all they knew In regard the
matter, the Janitor denying that he nald
he had ever been made such an offer,
only suylng that lie believed that others
west of tho liver would give S-',,000 to
have Moore get away, or words to that
Jailer McMullen told of the manner In
which Moore made his escape, and the
matter was allowed to rest until Friday
morning, when other witnesses were
culled, among them Tolbert Muupin, an
old-time resident of Stanley county, now
living at Dupree. He told too much at
tho start and failed to go fur enough to
satisfy the curiosity of Judge Hughes
after he started. Ills testimony was to
the effect that he attempted to see Moore
after coming here, and tho sheriff would
not allow him to communicate with the
prisoner. That he had a verbal metsuge
from a woman for Moore, but did not de
liver It. When asked who sent the mes
sage and what It was he refused to tell,
and h was committed to Jail until he
saw fit to divulge the Information de
manded, or until the Judge saw fit to
authorize his release.
Moore was suposed to hold the key to
many who have been iteparaled of rustling
operations, which was onei of the' rea
sons for wanting- tilin so badly.
LAND SHOW NOW
T1IING OF PAST
Big Exposition Ends with
Whistles of Midnight.
DECLARED A MAMMOTH SUCCESS
Children and KulajhU of Ak-Sar-llen
Swell Crowds on Last Day
Workers Soon Clear Away
With the blowing of the midnight whis
tle, tho scuond Omaha Land Show, the
most successful of any ever attempted,
or held, became a pleasant memory. The
ml mining crowds left the Coliseum relect
antly and where for two weeks order had
held full sway, chaos became supreme.
Following the exit of the crowds, an
army of workmen entered and within
an hour, the beautiful exhibits had al
most ccmpletely disappeared, Swift and
experienced hands had packed away In
specially prepared boxes and cases the
delicate and attractive sheaves of grain:
the-freen and canned products had been
taken from their stations and had been
carefully placed In their cases and many
were on their way tu the cars tc be sunt
iiuiuo, ur ig inner expositions,
' . , Ulaurst liny of Show. .....
Saturday was by all odds tha greatest
day of the Land Show. There were peo
pie present and In attendance than dur
ing any former day, but they were not
farmers seeking lands or. new locations;
nor were they city people out to see and
be seen, but Instead, . they were those
who ar to curva out the future dutlnles
of this and the great states to the north
and south, the east and the west. They
were the boys and slrls of Omaha, the
surrounding towns and Douglas county.
Many Children There,
It was. children' day at tho Omaha
Land Show and the children were there
thousands of them, and bf all ages and
all colors. They swarmed the gates and
as they passed, each was given a tube
filled with O'Brien's choicest candy, the
gift of tho Land Show management. Dur
ing the day they trooped through the
bullrilnir, admiring the exhibits and listen
ing to Ferullu's bund and the Hawallans,
but not once did they attempt to pick
the fruit, or disturb the flowers that Were
While the children had their day. there
were othera who had their night, and evi
dently they constituted the greater popu
lation of the city, for It seemed that
everybody was In attendance. They com
prised the men and women of all walks
of life, the rich and poor, for once meet
ing on the aume level and all enjoying
the one program that had been prepared
for all alike.
Tho Knights of Ak-Sar-Ben comprised
tho largest organization attending on tho
last night of the Ind Show. Of thnnV
there were at least 1,200, and the Coli
seum being their regular meeting place
during the lust sixteen years, they felt
perfectly at home, as was apparent. They
appluuiled the music and cheered the
Land Show until the lights high In the
culling trembled and flickered.
There was no hilarity, but Instead, ev
erybody present had a good time. Extra
musical selections were rendered and spe
cially composed songs were sung. This
program routlnud until midnight and then
the second Omaha' Land Show passed
Will of Louisille
IXH'IMVILLK. Kir'. Oct "S.-Clalnilna
that the late 1-oula P. Kwald, who left
an estate of Io.OiJ.OoO, was of unsound
mind, Harry F. Kwald and Rosa K.
Damon of St. Louis, brother and sister
of the testator today brought suit here
for the annulment of the will and asking
that the udoptlon by the testator of Philip
Golden, Helen Golden and Sterling Golden
of St. Louis, be set aside. The petitioners
charge that Mr. Kwald was unduly In
fluenced by the principal beneficiaries of
the will. Mr. Kwald was for many years
a steel manufacturer of western Ken
tucky. Actor Shoots His
Wife and Himself
WICHITA, Oct. .-Bert Rodney, an
actor In a stock company which Is play
ing here this winter, fired two shots at
ills wife yesterday and then shot himself
through tha heart, dying Instantly. Mrs.
Rodney Is dangerously wounded, but will
probably recover. Mrs. Rodney Is a mem
ber of the company. Jealousy Is given as
a probable causa of the shooting.
DEMOCRATIC CLAIMS EXPLODE!
Hollowness of Party's Promises t
the Voters Exposed.
ADVICE TO THE INSURGENT!
Electing Democrats Will Not Helj
La Follette in Nebraska,
REPUBLICAN PARTY'S REC0RI
What it Has Accomplished When ii
Power in the State.
DEMOCRATS DESERVE DEFEAT
Nebraska Can Only Make rroajresi
by Tarnlna Down Crowd that ia
Mow "eeklttK to tialn Con
trol of tha State.
FALLS CITY. Neb., Oct. 2. -(Special.)
Governor Aldrich spoke here tonight tt a .
one of the largest gatherings that evei
assembled In tills town to listen to l
political speech. He addressed his- re
marks largely to W. J. Bryan, his speed
being something In the nature of a replj
to the address recently delivered her b)
the Peerless Leader. Mr. Bryan urged tht
progressive republicans tq vote the demo
cratic ticket this fall;' Governor Aldrlct
pointed out very clearly that the courst
advised would only help the democrati
and would not be cf any benefit to thi
progressives, and especially not to th
causa of Senator La, Follette. He wai
loudly applauded aa one after another ol
lila tolling shots went home.
What tha Governor Maid.
, Governor, Aldrlch spoke carefully, bul
inphatlcally, and aald:
"A short time ago democracy's dis
tinguished leader spoke la this city and
with hla usual graceful, plausible fluency
advised depubllcans to vote the democral
ticket on November T, next.
"This Is not ar. unusual course fot
Colonel nryan to take, In fact It I quits '
the usual thins for him to do for ha lias .
not In twenty years failed to do this sell
same thing. It had become a fixed habit
with our friend to annually, In the xiionth
of October, ltd out over the state bf Ne
braska and advise and prophesy, but there
Is nothing to be alarmed about from a
republican standpoint In this matter, be
cause no calamity has ever overtaken the
state or the republican party by reason
of Mr. Bryan's advice. Why should the
republican party be alarmed as to his
prophesies for none of them has come '
true. Mr. 'Bryan could not help going
over thi slate and thus talking oven It
ho wanted to, and we should not prevent
his going even if we could, for he says
a great many Inspiring things and one "
and all, without regard to party affilia
tions, we are al.vsys glad to lienr him. '
Ills splendid abilities, his fine diction, his
luxurious Imagination and beautiful word
paintings make him an attractive, pleas
Question Before Voters.
"Theory and prophecy are always Inter
esting and now and thin Impel tnvestlga-
tion and experiment which may lead to
the discovery of some great truth; but at
this time there Is no occasion for tha
voters of this state to be regaled with
Mr. Bryan's beautiful wjrd pictures or to
listen to hla prophecies because we hava j
mora serious business on hand. What tho
voter on November 1 next wants to know
Is, How and in what way can I cast
my ballot thut will work for the best
Interest and the greatest good of
nation? What man or men should"! vote
for to best conserve the interests of
good government and common decency
in my beloved state?
"Here is a man running for supreme
Judge: First, what uro his legal attain- .
rncnts? What oj his record on the bench?
What of his moral character? What of
Ms ublllty? Wliut of his integrity? What
of his honor? Is ho free from all entang
ling ulllances? Is hla rundldacy belmr
supported aud financed by some special
Interest, which from the naturo of thing
will have mutters of vust Importance In
Its relution to the people to be decided ;
upon by this court? '
Mnvreme luiiH of Importance.
"It is of vust Importance to the people
of this state to know that our supreme
court maintains its present state of ef
ficiency. I have been practicing before
tiie supreme court of NebrusKa fur
twenty years, and I am here to say
now, open and above bourd, thut the
Nebraska supreme court never had more
blllty, more character uKin Its supreme
bench than it has at the present time,
and. let us see to it in spite of the advice '
(Continued from First Page.)
Tickets to Ameri
Boxes of 0'13rieu'8 Candy.
I3alzeU'8 Ico Crenm Bricks.
All ar rivet away frea ta
l6os who find thalr names U
U want ada.
: Head to want aaa aver day,
jcur cam will appear tons
Um, mayo more tlian once.
; No pussies to solve cor sab
crtptlons q get Just read tat
Tnra to the want ad paxesa
there you will find nearly evert
feuslneaa bouse la to cJt rey
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