Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, June 14, 1912, Page 2, Image 2

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    THE BEE: OMAHA, FRIDAY, JUNE 14, 1912.
Boys' VACATI0N T0GS Girls'
w
Wide Assortments
We are prepared to outfit every boy and
every girl for vacation time with just
the right garments, whether going to
the farm, the mountains or the seashore
Girls' Play Clothes
Middy blouse are here In moat
extensive assortment to be
found anywhere; all white or
made with red or blue collars,
sizes 6 to 18 years
81.00. 81.25. 81.50
Middy Skirts of white galatea
to match blouses. . . -81.50
Norfolk Blouses of white gala
tea with pleats and leather
belts, all white or with col
ored collars, sizes 32 to 40,
at 81.50
Girls' Vacation Dresses in fino
fast color fabrics, neat stripes
or plaids, light or dark colors,
endless variety for girls S to
14 yrs., $1.25, $1.30, 81.95
Dresses for little tots 2 to 6
years, in serviceable colors
and pretty styles, at
58. 75. 05
Bathing Suits for girls, in
many good styles of fast color
50. 75 nd 1 fabrics, $1.50, $1.75, 83.25
Barefoot Sandals for boys and girls in all styles tan
or black willow calf with oak soles.
Write for illustrated catalogue
Boys' Play Clothes
Indian Suits, complete
with chief '8 headpiece, 4
to 12 years $1.00
Little Captain Suits
each $1.00
Jack Tar Suits of tan or
white drill, 4 to 12 years,
each $1.00
Cow Boy Suits, complete
with lariat, 4 to 14 years,
for $1 and $1.50
Doys' Vacation Blouses in black
sateen, blue chambray or tan
Khaki. S to 15 years 50
Olive Tan Khaki Knickers for
to 16 years, in two grades,
for .... -.50 and 81
Boys' Scout Suits, complete,
tor 85.00
Bathing Suits, in one-piece or
. two-piece styles, at
15184520 FAEKAM STREET
AGREE TO DIVIDE
MISSOURI SEATS
(Continued from First Page.)
0
DES MOINES FIGHTING SMOKE
First Prosecution Brought Against
Big Carriage Company.
COMMISSION WILL MAKE TEST
Rock Islaad Girt Order to Engi
neer to Blow Whistle Less
Frequently In Town of
Colfax, In.
(From Staff Correspondent.)
DES MOINES, la, June 13.-(8pclal
Telegram)-C. S. Walker, president of
the Kratser Carriage company, was
served with sv warrant today sworn out
in police court by Smoke Inspector Mo
Mutt charging him with maintaining a
public nuisance by permlttng the emis
sion of dent (moke from the stacks of
the factory. This Is the first prosecu
tlon under the smoke abatement ordi
nance, i
The school board has sleeted to fight
tbe smoke commission In regard to In
stalling smoke consumers ' in the West
and North High school buildings, al
though the president of the school board
at a conference with the smoke commis
sion assured the commission that the
school board would 10-operate In abating
the smoke nuisance. The board has re
fused to sanction his recommendation.
Keen Koine at Colfax.
Rock Island railroad trains will make
less noise when pausing near or through
Colfax. An order was Issued by the su
perintendent instructing engineers not to
blow their warning whistles unnecessarily
except to comply with ,the law and pre.
The Pure Product of
Nature' Springs. You will
feel better and do better for using
' NATURAL LAXATIVE
Sg Class on Arising lor
CONSTIPATION
1111
vent accidents. The whistles have proved
a source of annoyance to patients in the
sanitarium at the resort. .
Pharmacists Fall.
Of a class of twenty-elght graduated
from the State university pharmacy
school only thirteen passed the examina
tion for state certificates held at Iowa
City last week.
Aged Sura-eon III.
Dr. George p. Hanawalt, for many
years surgeon for the Rock Island rail
road and an old army surgeon well known
throughout the state, is reported at
death's door. He has been active' until
recently.
Grand Army of Iowa
Objects to Monument
. For Confederates
MASON CITY, la., June 'l3.-Further
appropriations by congress for monu
ments perpetuating memories of "confed.
erat valor," were vigorously opposed in
resolutions adopted by the Iowa eneimn
ment of the Grand Armv of the nrjublli
here today.'' The reaojutlons said it.'wa?
deemed better that these memories fad
away." Particular opposition was made
to the proposed confederate monument in
the national cemetery at Vlckeburg. Mis.
The Ladles of the Grand Army of tho
Republic elected the following officers:
President, Mary J. Couse, Deoorah; vie
presidents, Addle Drummond of Dubuque
and Irene Plummer of Des Moines; trees,
urer, Hattle Burwell of Clarinda.
Sons of Veterans officers elected art:
pommander, R. c. Brown of Waterloo;
recretary-treasurer, G. T. Taylor of
Cedar Rapids.
LARGE CLASSJS GRADUATED
(Continued from First Page.)
step to keep pace. We must .rescue on
government from the reproaches laid
upon Jt, and we must prevent the estab.
Hshment of conditions under which lif
liberty and the pursuit of happiness are
empty to genuine moaning.
"We need safe guide. The good inten
tiona of folly a'nd fury may lead us far
astray, while the demagogue is as dan
Strous as the open enemy.
"I believe that the daya when the un
punished crook and criminal can partlct.
pato In the making of laws are numbered.
I believe that the purpose of special prtv.
llese Is fading and the sceptor failing
from Its hand. Tbero is every indication
that the restoration cf genuinely repre
sentative government is near, and tbt
representative government when restored
will enter upon a broad program of so
cial and industrial legislation."
GOOD FOR SECTIONS 1 OR 2 IF USED AT ONCE
WAR SOUVENIR
COUPON
SAVE THIS COUPON IT HELPS YOU GET
The Civil War Through the Camera
Containing
Brady's Famous) Civil .War Photograph
(MisAW Ptrmlitimm elfte U. S. War Drtmtnt)
And Professor Elson's Newly Written
History i me civu war
jrriMssiiivA
Abore Coupon Good for Sections 1 or 2
The Omaha Bee has entered Into a great National publishing alli
ance, whose object is to place la every American home the best
possible memento of tbe Civil War as an education in patriotism,
ana also, in order to celebrate fittingly the
semicentennial of that momentous period.
Wt have secured the rights in this city for
fhe famous Brady photographs, taken on the
actual fields of battle, and lost for many
tory of the great struggle, newly written by Prof. Henry W. Elson
of Ohio University, will be issued in sixteen sections, each complete
in itself, and known as the CIVIL WAR THROUGH THE OA.WERA.
Ths above coupon. U as4 at oace, is good for on section when'accsm
panled by an expense fee of TEN CENTS, to cover cost of material,
handling, clerk hire, eta By mail, three cents extra. Bring or send
this Coupon TODAY to The Bee office.
Cat eat the eonpon
above, bring or send
it to the office of
this newspaper.
UAD CAJfcErU&LY
elected or to accept them when they ae
Sleeted." He asked the committee f
reopen the contests of the Mississippi
delegates-at-largo, decided yesterday In
favor of the Taft contestants. The com
mittee, however, took no action on th"
suggestion.
For the Taft forces W. J. Latham, a
negro attorney, declares he bad affidavits
denying that no notice was given of con
ventions to elect delegates from the Sec
ond. Fourth, Sixth and Seventh district
The affidavits showed, he said, that a
regular call was Issued for the conven
tions. He denied that the Taft adherrntj
had opposed negro voters or had declined
to have negroes participate in the con
vention. The nations lccmmlttee theh voted la
seat the eight Taft delegates from the
districts under consideration. A chorus
of "noes" came from the Roosevelt sid
but Chairman Victor Rosewater ruled th
motion carried.
Taft Delegates Contestants.
The Fifth Mississippi district contest
was called next. In the Fifth Mississippi
district the Taft delegates were the on
testants. The Taft attorneys announced
they would rest their case on affidavit
and records purporting to show that their
delegates were regularly elected.
A. P. Hill of Beaton, appeared for the
Roosevelt delegates. "The negro voters
and many other Roosevelt supporters
were deliberately ejected from the con
vention which the Taft forces called," he
said. "The Roosevelt men thereupsn went
across tbe street and held another con
vention which was regular in every re
spect." During the discussion Mr. Heney bad
another Interchange with Chairman Rose
water and other members of the commit
tee. '
Replying to a criticism of his method
of examining one of the contestants, Mr.
Heney called across the room to a critic:
"I would like to get you on the witness
stand."
"Mr. Heney will address his remarks
to the chair," said Chairman Rosewater.
"I am Just trying to protect myself,"
said Mr. Heney.
The two delegates from the Fifth Missis
sippi district were seated by the national
committee without a roll call, Roosevelt
adherents voting "no." A request, for roll
call was refused. Senator Borah, aa a
substitute, had moved the seating of the
Roosevelt delesat ons. Only nine members
Joined him in asking for a roll call and
the Roosevelt motion was defeated, viva
voce. !
Missouri Contests Taken Up.
The Missouri contests, taken up next,
were filed by the Taft forces and In
volved ths four votes of the delegates-at-
large and two delegates each from the
Flrat, Third, Fifth, Seventh and Four
teenth districts, fourteen in all.
Governor Hadley's delegation at large
numbered eight, selected by the state
convention to cast a half vote each at
tbe Chicago convention. The Taft dele
gation at large, headed by John C. Black,
Included four members, the number spe
cified by the call for the Chicago con
vention. The case of the delegates-at-large
opened the fight. Grant Gillespie, attor
ney for the contesting Taft delegates,
took up the history of the Missouri state
convention, at which Governor Hadley's
RoOsevcir delegation was selected. The
Taft forces, he-ald,r had controlled -the
state committee by 18 to 14 and had de
elded the contests on ths night before
the convention, , ..
Police took possession of" ths conven
tion hall at sunrise, be said, under orders
of state officers and U7 police and an
equal numberAf militia were in posses
sion of It in the morning of the conven
tion day.
"It was commonly statlu," he said,
"that they were theie to act if the state
committee unseated the Roonevelt dele
gation from Jackson county."
Hartley nnd .Nngel Asiree.
A new committee Including Governor
Hadley and Secretary Nagel, President
Taft's representative, then took up the
contents, he said, and an agreement was
reached to send four Taft and four
Roosevelt men without instructions to
cast Missouri's four votes at large, in '
the Chicago convention. This agreement
was endorsed by the republican state
committee, he said, by a vote of 30 to 2, j
and it was expected it would be followed
In the state convention.
Governor Hadley was made permanent
chairman of the state convention. The
resolutions then offered, he said, made no
reference to Colonel Roosevelt.
At this point, declared Mr. Gillespie.
Chairman Hadley asked the convention
to "indulge" the resolutions committee a
tew minutes while it corrected a "mis
understanding" in the resolutions. The
convention proceeded to elect olght dele
gates and their alternates.
Chairman Hadley left the chair, said
Mr. Gillespie, and went Into the room
where the resolutions committee was
still working. When the committee fin
ally rame in with its report, he said, it
was "5 or 6 o'clock In the morning and
most of the delegates had gone home."
"There were about 200 of the 1,152 dele
gates then present," said Mr. Gillespie.
"It had been generally understood the
convention should proceed peaceably to
the end."
Endorsement of Roosevelt.
The ' redrawn resolutions, explained
Gillespie, referred in complimentary
terms to Colonel Roosevelt, but did not
instruct for him. The resolution to In
struct for Roosevelt was offered from
the floor, he said, when the majority of
the delegates had gone.
"There can be no question about the
agreements having been made as to the
Missouri delegates-at-large," Mr. Gil
lespie asserted.
Mr. Gillespie ssld the Taft forces held
MH uncontested votes and the Roose
velt men 46IH. while more than 100 were
In contests. This situation, he said, had
resulted In the agreement to divide tho
delegation.
Theodore K. Joslyn, holding a proxy In
the committee, asked Mr. Gillespie if th
convention itself had authorised ' the
alleged agreement to divide the delega
tion.
"No," said Gillespie.
"Was it binding on that conventlbn?'
"No, but when tho leaders get togethct
and make such an agreement the boy
usually carry it out."
Mr. Gillespie declared that Governor
Hadley had arbitrarily tried to adjourn
the convention tT 8 o'clock after the
Roosevelt instructions were passed.
I Taft Men Meet in Hotel.
"We then refused to recognlss such a'
tlon and took a recess to meet at tie
Planters hotel at 7:J0 a. m.." said Oil
lespte.
He claimed Governor Hadley had never
"put the motion" to adjourn and that
fifty or seventy-five of those left in the
Orkisa
318-320
ID)
South 16 th.
11
St.
5wax;.
4V
emoval and Closing Out Sale
Continues to be the Principal Topic
of Conversation of All the Town
The most astounding sale women's strictly high class wearing apparel
of modern times is now at high tide, at the Orkin Brothers 16th street
store. The scope of the sale takes in everything, from the dependably
good to the most luxurious, and the most you can pay in any case is one
half the Orkin Brothers fair, regular price. For Friday's selling hundreds
of new things will be brought forward and placed on sale for the first time.
We advise you to attend this sale Friday -if you can.
Bargains are going every hour every daywhen gone are gone for good.
OUR ENTIRE STOCK OF
High Class Tailored Suits
IS TO BE CLOSED OUT
$95.00 Tailored Suits to Be Closed Out $42.50
$85.00 Tailored Suits to Be Closed Oat $39.50
075.00 Tailored Suits to Be Closed Oat $37.50
$65.00 Tailored Suite to Be Closed Oat $32.50
$50.00 Tailored Suits to Be Closed Out $25.00
$45.00 Tailored Suits to Be Closed Out $22.50
$30.50 Tailored Suits to Be Closed Out $19.75
$35.00 Tailored Suits to Be Closed Out $17.50
$29.50 Tailored Suits to Be Closed Out $14.75
$25.00 Tailored Suits to Be Closed Out $12.50
OUR ENTIRE STOCK OF
Fine Wool Coats
IS TO BE CLOSED OUT
$75.00 Fine Wool Coats to Close Out $35.00
$65.00 Fine Wool Coats to Close Out $32.50
$69.50 Fine Wool Coats to Close Out $29.75
$50.00 Flue Wool Coats to Close Out $25.00
$45.00 Fine Wool Coats to Close Out $22.50
$39.50 Fine Wool Coats to Close Out $19.75
$35.00 Fine Wool Coats to Close Out $17.50
$29.25 Fine Wool Coats to Close Out $14.75
$25.00 Fine Wool CoaU to Close Out $12.50
$19.50 Fine Wool Coats to Close Out $ 9.75
OUR ENTIRE STOCK OF
Evening Gowns, Afternoon
and Street Dresses
IS TO BE CLOSED OUT
$125.00 Gowns to Be Closed Out at. .$59.50
$95.00 Gowns to Be Closed Out at . . .$45.00
$89.50 Gowns to Be Closed Out at . . .$42.50
$85.00 Gowns to Be Closed Out at . . .$39.50
$75.00 Gowns to Be Closed Out at . . .$37.50
$63.00 Gowns to Be Closed Out at . . .$32.50
$50.00 Gowns to Be Closed Out at . . $25.00
.$19.75
.$17.50
.$12.50
.$59.50
.$53.50
.$45.00
.$42.50
.$39.75
$39.50 Gowns to lie Closed Out at
$35.00 Gowns to Be Closed Out at
$25.00 Gowns to Be Closed Out at
$150.00 Evening Gowns, sale price
$125.00 Evening Gowns, sale price
$95.00 Evening Gowns, sale price.
$89.50 Evening Gowns, sal price.
$85.00 Evening Gowns, sale price.
$79.50 Evening and Afternoon Presses $89.75
$75.00 Evening and Afternoon Dresses $37.50
$69.50 Evening and Afternoon Dresses $33.50
$65.00 Evening and Afternoon Dresses $32.50
$59.50 Evening and Afternoon Dresses $29.75
$50.00 Evening and Afternoon Dresses $25.00
$45.00 Street Dresses now going at. .$22.50
$39.50 Street Dresses now going at. .$19.75
$37,50 Street Dresses now going at. .$18.75
$35.00 Street Dresses now going at. .$17.50
$29.75 Street Presses now going at. .$14.75
$25.00 Street Dresses now going at. .$12.50
$19.50 Street Dresses now going at. ..$9.75
$17.50 Street Dresses now going at... $8.75
$15,00 Street Dresses now going at... $7.50
$12.50 Street Dresses now going at. . .$6.25
hall went to the Planters hotel and there I
carried on the convention which elected
the contesting Taft delegates.
"Have you any proof here," asked 8en
ator Borah, "of the terms of this agree
ment made by the committee of eight of
which Governor Hadley and Secretary
Nagel were members?"
Mr. Gillespie said he had nothing bu
the general understanding of what they
had done.
"Do you ' contend," asked Governor
Stubbs, "that eight men could make an
agreement binding 1,100 men?"
"No," replied Gillespie. "I contend thai
the chairman could not arbltra- tly ad
journ the convention."
Pressed by Governor Stubbs, Mr. Gillcy
pie admitted ths Roosevelt forces had a
majority., of the : state convention when
the Hadley delegates were elected and
that each of the delegates had receive'!
a good majority of votes.
i"But we claim that there were 123
Roosevelt men in the conventlpn who nari
no legal right there," he said, "and who
had been seated by the agreement for
harmony."
"Then it all oomes back to this previous
agreement." declared "Governor Stu'jen.
"If the delegates were In' honor bound
to "support this agreement as to the
division of the delegates," asked Mr.
Joslyn, "did you violate that agreement
when you elected your four new dele
gates?" Mr. Gillespie said the Roosevelt forces
had first broken the agreement when
they Instructed the eight delegates for
Roosevelt. The Taft forces then pro
ceeded at the Planters hotel, he said, to
reconsldpr that election and choose new
delegates.
Hartley speaks for Defense.
Governor Hadley, when he began the
defense" of the Roosevelt delegations'
right to seats In the national convention,
delared Missouri, the "mysterious stran
ger" In the list of republican states was
entitled to especial consideration from
the national committee.
Upon your decision ef the Issues here
depends whether there shall remain in
Missouri a republican party," said Gov
ernor Hadley.
Governor Hadley declared "paper con
tests" had been instituted by the Taft
forces, in all effort to control the state
convention. He said the state committee
had decided all but eight county contests,
and that these had been referred to a
committee of six with Secretary Nagel
and himself aa "advisers."
"They importuned us to make some
agreement there to divide the state dele
gation," continued Governor Hadley. "I
declined absolutely to consider any such
matter. I told them that the state con
ventlon was the only body that could
settle any such questions."
He declared the subcommittee had ap
proved the seating of the contested
Kansas City and St. Joseph delegations,
not as part of agreement, but becauae
the contests, were regarded as "frivolous,
"They fully recognised that this would
make a 'Rooeevent convention,' " Jie
said.
"A more complete fabrication has never
been presented to you," said Governor
Hadley, "than the statement that there
waa no official adjournment of that con
vention.
"This proposition, that there had been
no adjournment was never thought of."
declared the'governor, "until weeks after
wards. President Taft's own managera
did not sanction such action.
"Where was Charles Nagel, where
was Mayor Krelsman. where waa Otto
Stelfel? All of thera were silent, or ad
vised against this action."
Committee Is T'nanlmoas.
Representative Bartholdt, hold ng Secre
tary Nfcgel's proxy asked Governor Had
ley if he knew that a proposition had
been made to divide the delegation, "giv
ing five to Roosevelt and three to Taft."
"No, I do not know of such a propo
sition." answered Governor Hadley.
'That was the proposal that came ti
us," said Mr. Bartholdt.
On the conclusion bt the presentation
of the case, the national committee "OJ
unanimous vou. and without a roll ca.l,
declared the Roosevelt delegates-at-large
entitled to seats in the convention. The
delegation of eight wat divided, four
being given regular recognition and tho
other four being named as delegates. Th
committee spent.no time in debate of Its
decision, but awarded the deletate-at-
BRANDE1S STORES
Special Sales for Saturday
One Day Only Your Unrestricted Choice a m
Any Woman's Hat $ j
IN OUR ENTIRE STOCK I
(No matter whether the former price was as low JS
as $20 or as high as $40), every hat included.
IN OUR MILLINERY DEPT.-SECOND FLOOR
EXTRA SPECIAL HUNDREDS of WOMEN'S 24 Q
SILK WAISTS New styles, worth up to $5, at vlsUef
EXTRA SPECIAL HUNDREDS of WOMEN'S (M A
SILK PETTICOATS-Black and colors, worth $5 vlsUtl
On Sale Saturday, Brandeis Stores
large to Colonel Roosevelt without a roll
call.
The First Missouri district contest then
was taken up, but was delayed, the com
mittee taking a recess.
Committeeman Mulvane of Kansas an
nounced he had been Informed "some
compromise might be agreed upon aa to
the Flrat, Third, Fifth, Seventh and Four
teenth Missouri districts." He secured a
ten-minute recess while opposing attor
neys consulted.
Despite this announcement, however.
the hearing on the First district contest
proceeded.
Henry L. Eads, representing the Tft
contestants, spoke first. Ha asserted
that at some of the county convention
which selected delegates to the district
convention at Macon on April s the Taft
deiegatea were not recognised, but were
supplanted on the credentials commutes
by Roosevelt men, who held proxies "not
legally obtained."
Charles B. Rendlen. who headed tha
Roosevelt delegation, argued tha First
district case for his side.
Bartholdt Announces Compromise.
Chairman Rosewater was about to put
a motion to seat the Roosevelt delegates
In the First district when Mr. Bartholdt
asked permission to make a statement.
"Before the First Missouri district la
acted upon," he said, "I wish to announce
that a 'gentlemen's agreement' has been
entered into as to ail th Missouri dis
trict contests."
He then moved that the Roosevelt dele
gates in the First and Fifth districts and
the Taft delegates in the Third, Seventh
and Fourteenth districts be placed on
ths temporary roll. Tbe motion was car
ried unanimously-
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