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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 8, 1912)
THE BEE: OMAHA, THUBSDAY, AUGUST 8t 1912.
,' , , - ..!"'' - , i
; Brandeis Store ii
Of' .-.. . s f
See yourself m others
see you '
Here are real bargains for women
who set the pace at home and abroad.
SuitSf CoatS and DredseS in Sizes up to 40 Butt
Worth 125.00 to $32.50
FlaiA tailond, fancy a hd Xrfblk-t
LINEN SUITS. .....
Value to J 15.00 at. $5.00
' WHITE NORFOLKS.
$14.75 Pique Norfolk Sulta
' HOUSE DRESSES.
tight color Ginghams and Per
cales, easy choosing, at
81.05 $2.85 83.45
Dimities and Lawns in stripes,
figures and dots, values to
5.00 at 81.98
$4.00 Pumps and Oxfords from
broken lines, but all slzos
10c and 15c.
n w i i fin
1518-1520 FARNAM STREET.
Worth $25.00 to $29.75
' 8:yet thai rank high.
Were $12.00, now, ... .$6.75
Were $8.75, now. .... -85.00
$25.00 and $39.75 Dresses
at .. 814.75
$42.50 and $47.50 Dresses
'lain and fancy mounts.
Coatee, Norfolk and belted
madefo, were $12.50 and
$18 60 at ..' ......$8.75
New mannish and belted
Motor Coats, English Sllp-ona
IN NOMINATION BY
uses to which our people must put them,
the treatment of those who do the dally
labor in , our factories and mines and
throughout all our great Industrial and
.commercial undertaking, and the polltl
tti Ufa of the people of the Philippine,
for whom we hold governmental power
In trust, for their service, not our own.
The other, the additional duty la the treat
task of protecting our people and our
resources and , of keeping open to the
whole people the door of opportunity,
through which they muet. generation by
generation, paes If they are to make con
quest of their fortunes In health, In free,
dent, in peace, and in contentment. In
the performance of this second great
duty we are face to face with questions
of conservation and of development, ques
tions of forests and waterpowers and
mines and waterways, of the building -of
an adequate merchant marine.4 -
.' Drafting Tariff Bills.
"The tariff question aa dealt with in.
our time, at any rate, haa not been business-
It has been politics. Tariff ached -uls
have been. made up for the purpose
of keeping as large a number as possible
pf the rich and influential manufacturers
of the country In a good humor and with
the republlean party which deslrep their
sonetant financial support, The tariff
has become a system of favor, which
the phraseology of the schedule was
aften' deliberately contrived to oonceal.
Who, when you come down to the hard
tacts of( the ' matter, ( have been- repre
wnted. In recent Vearsrfhen our "tariff
ichedules twere belfvdlpUsed and de
termined, shot tin' the tlobr'of congress,
(tut In the committee rooms and confer
nces, That Is the heart of the whole
affair. Will you, can you bring the whole
people Into the parnershlp or nott . There
should be an Immediate revision, and It
ihould be downward unhesitatingly and
"The nation aa a nation has grown
Immensely rich. She Is Justly proud of
her Industries' and of her genius, of her
men of affairs. They can maater any.
thing they set their minds to and we
save been greatly atlmulated under their
leadership and command. Their laurels
are many and very green. We must to
cord them the great honors that are their
lue and we must reserve what they have
eullt up for us. But what of the other
Eide of the picture? It la not as easy
or us to live as it used to be. Our money
will not buy as much. High wages, evon
when we get them, yield us no great
comfort. We used to better oft with less,
because a dollar could buy ao much more.
The majority of us have been disturbed
to find ourselves growing poorer, even
though our earnings were slowly Increas
ing. Prices climb faster than we can push
our earnings up. We know that they are
not fixed by the competitions of the
market, or by the ancient law of supply
and demand, which Is to be found stated
In all the primers of economics, but by
private arrangements with regard to
what the supply should be and agree
ments among the producers themselve.i.
Those who buy are not even represented
by counsel. The high cost of living Is
arranged by private understanding.
Labor Problems Are National.
''The so-called labor question Is a
question only because we have not yet
found the rule of right In adjusting the
Interests of labor and capital. . Hers,
again, the sense of universal partnership
must come Into play If we are to act
like statesmen, as those who serve, no:
a class, but s nstloa.
''In dealing with the complicated and
difficult question of the reform. of our
banking laws It Is plain that we ought
to consult very many persons besides
the bankers, not because we distrust
the bankers, but because they do not
necessarily comprehend the business of
the country, notwithstanding they are In
dispensable servants of It and mR-y do
af tttet 'dfel to make -It hard or easy:'
No mere banker1! plan w'lll meet the re
quirements, ho 'matter low honestly tetiv
celved.- It should be a merchants 'iiitrtf
farmers' plan aa well, elastic In the
hands of those who use It as an Indis
pensable part, of their dally business.
In dealing with the Philippines we
should not allow ouraelvea to stand upon
any mere point of pride, i We are not
the owners of the Philippine Islands. We
hold them In trust for the people who
live in them. They are thelra for the
uses of ther life. We are not even their
partners. It Is our duty, as trustees, to
make whatever arrangement of govern
ment will be moat serviceable to their
freedom and development. Here, again,
we are to set up the rule of Justice and
Problem of Conservation.
"I do not know any greater question
than that of conservation. We have been
FOR THE WOMAN WHO THINKS AND FEELS.
Some women complain that they periodically suffer from dull and heavy feel
ings, or dixeinets. in toe bead, nervousness, pain and bet ring-down feelings which
should not ooour to the nonnsl healthy woman. But moat every woman it subject
to tins pains at some time ia her life, due to abnormal conditions in life, such
a corsets, over-taxed strength, bed air, poor tr improper food, wet ieet, sluggish
liver, ate. A regulator end female tonlo made from native medicinal roots with
pare gryeerio, and without the use of aleobol, oalled
. DR. PIERCE'S , FAVORITE PRESCRIPTION,
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and general weakness with the very bsst result, and they hare saved
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Da. Pistcs't Gssat Family Doctos Boos. The Peoote's
Common Sense Medieal Adviser, newly revised up-to-dste
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DR. BRADBURY, DENTIST
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SAVE THIS COUPON IT HELPS YOU GET
The Civil War Through the Camera
Brady Famous Civil War Photograph
(rVUuAW fnminUm e (Ae V. S. Wat Dmpmrtmnti
And Prof eor EUon Newly Written
yHlatory of the CIwU War
a spendthrift nation and must now hus
band what we have left. We must do
more than that, We must develop, as
well as preserve our wster powers and
must add great waterways to the trans
portation facilities of the nation, to sup
plement the railways within our bor
ders as wsll as upon the Isthmus. Ws
muet revive our merchsnt msrlne, too,
and fill the aeaa again with our fleets.
We must sdd to our present postoffice
service a parcels post as complete as
thgt of any other nation. Ws must look
to the health of our people upon every
hand, as well as hearten them with
justice and opportunity. This is the con
structive work of government. This Is
the policy that haa a vision and a hope
that looks to serve mankind.
"With regard tj the development , of
greater and mora numerous waterways
and the building up of a merchant ma
rine we must follow great constructive
Unas and not fall back, upon the cheap
device of bountlea and subsidies. In the
case of the Mississippi river, that grand
central artery of our trade, It Is plain
that the federal government must build
and maintain the levees and keep the
great waters In liarne for the general
use,. It Is plain, too, that vast sums of
money must be spent to develop new
watetways where trade will be most
served and transportation most . readily
cheapened by them. Such expenditures
Sre no iargesa on the Pert of the gov
ernment; they sre national Investments.
-.'.' ' " i . ' '
:TrretTery tact "that we have at last
iaT):he5PrjaTnf , canal., seriously -jin
fiah:ilii4 '--re ' vigorously pushing ' it
towards completion Is eloquent of our re
awakened Interest In international trade.
We are not building the canal and pour
ing out millions upon minions of money
upon Ha construction merely to establish
a water connection between the two
coasts of the continent, Important and
desirable aa that may be, particularly
from the point of view of naval defense.
It ia meant to be a great international
highway. It would be a little ridiculous
If we should build It and then have nu
ships to send through It. There have
been years when not a single ton of
freight passed through the great Buet
canat in an American bottom, ao empty
are the seas of our ships and seamen.
We muat mean to put an end to that
kind of thing or we would not be cutting
a new canal at our very doors merely
for the use of men-of-war. We shall
not manage the revival by the mere pal
try device of tolls. We roust build and
buy ships in competition with the world.
We can do It It we will but give our
"There Is another duty which the demo
cratic party haa shown itself great
enough to the people to perceive, the
duty of government to share In promot
ing agricultural, Industrial, vocational
education In every way possible within
Its constitutional powers. No other plat
form has given this Intimate vision of a
party's duty. The nation cannot enjoy
lta deserved supremacy in the markets
snd enterprises of the world unless Its
people sre given the ease and effective
ness that come only with knowledge and
training. Education Is part of the great
task of conservation, pert of the task vf
renewal and of perfected power.
"A presidential campaign may easily
degenerate Into a mere personal contest
snd so lose Its real dignity and sig
nificance. There Is no Indispensable
man. The government will not collapse
and go to pieces If any one of the gentle
men who are aeeklng to be entrusted with
lta guidance should be left at home. We
are but Instruments. We are not aa Im
portant as the cause we represent, and
In order to be Important must really
represent a cause. What Is our cause?
The people's csuae? That is easy to say,
but what does It mean? The common, as
against any partleulsr Interest whstever?
Tee, but that. too. he;ds translation Into
acts snd policies. We represent the de-'
t'ire to set up an unentangled govern
ment, a government that cannot be useJ
for private purposes, either In the field
o( business or In the field of politics; a
government that will not tolerate the ms
of the organisation of a great party to
serve the personal alms and ambitions of
sny Individual, and that will not permit
legislation to be employed to turther any
private Interest. I heed with deep thsnk
tulness the message you bring me from
the country. I feel thstl am S'orroundel
by men whose principles and ambitions
are those of true servsnts of the people.
I thank Ood. and will take courage."
HERE IS SOMETHING YOU REQUIRE
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JThe Bee haa aecured a convenient afad. attractive binder in which any one
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NEW YORK K. P. Cecilia.
NCW YORK ...StaOii(lllme.
ST MICHAEL.4 Ctopl.
nVNKIRK..- OfMB Monarch.
BOSTON Num!4tn .
BOSTON MsrauMts FrescdnU,
TACOMA ., Cantte Mara.
(Continued from First Page.)
ventlon recess at I o'clock. After some
discussion this was adopted.
When 1 o'clock, the hour set for the,
convention to reconvene,' arrived, there
were many-vacant seats on the floor.
The band whlled away the time until
Chairman Beverldge at 1:30 dropped his
Women on National Committee.
Medlll McCormlck presented changes
made In the code of rules for the new
The rules of the convention were
amended in several particulars. The name
suggested, "The progressive party," was
riot changed, provision being made to
recognize delegates from states where
the party name had been pre-empted.
One amendment to the rules added four
women to the national committee as
. The basis of , representation was
changed to provide one delegate from
each congressional district for 5.0u0 votes
cast for the party at the previous elec
tion, provided uo state should have less
than one delegate for each congressman
and Vnlted States senator.
A sueclal rule recognising the "Wash
ington party" in Pennsylvania as the pro
gressive party wa added.
Kloer of Oratory Begins.
Henry J. Allen of Ksnsaa announced
that the platform wauld not be ready for
an hour and a half, renewed the motion
to suspend tho rules and proceed to
nominate. This time the motion went
through without eerious objection.
"The dark will call the roll of states
for nomlnatlona for prealdent of the
United 8tatea," announced Chairman
"Alabama," called the clerk.
J. O. Thompson arose. "Alabama yields
to New York," he announced. But here
the proceedings were Interrupted, for
William A. Prendergast of New York,
scheduled to nominate, was not in the
hall. Searchers hurried out to find him
and the band tilled In the wait.
The delegates grew Impatient and then
began to cheer to keep themselves occu
pied. After the,hunt for Prendergast had
been on twenty minutes the musical
director resumed his duties. Chairman
Beverldge quieted the crowd And Pren
dergast appeared. A round of cheers
greeted him as he was Introduced and
the bull moose call sounded through the
Mr. Prendergaats'a Addreaa.
Mr. Prendergast said in part:
"We have arrived at the crowning act
of the convention. This great gather
ing owes Its being to a mighty protest
by the American people agatnat those
who have poisoned the wells of democ
racy. It represents the material spirit
nt mankind thst. from time immemorial,
has charged back upon those who would
place obstaelea In the way of the march
of human progress.
"My candidate Is more than a citizen;
he Is a national asset. In this momen
tous period of political doubt, when the
nation has to decide whether it will or
how It will grapple with the great eco-
mmirai nroblems of the time, there is no i
man In American life who presents auch
credentials for the task as he. ' ' :
"Tbls . candidate haa 'success' "written
"onivery- fa of his fit flolal career. He
fifcr'fouiirhr'thii" :mo "vicious forces In
Ametian 'ilf and conquered Ihem. . He
surrendered ' the presidency at a time
when his re-election would have been a
certainty, in the hope that other hands
would prosecute successfully the task he
did not have time to finish. That task
has been treated with Intermittent loy
alty and haa largely been left undone
We ask that the task be again entrusted
to him whose loyalty to principle has
v.r faitared and whose breadth of ex
perience qualifies him over all men fur
"Our candidate is one whose originality
of thought snd directness of action have
made him a unique figure in American
history. He Is the natural leader of the
progressive movement today, not only be
cause he possesses the quality of leader
ship that Is essential, but because he Is
one of the original progressives of this
nation. Without denying to others tns
full measure of credit which is Justly
ond honorably theirs for their services
to the progressive cause. ' there Is no
other man who, In public office or out
pf It. has, by hie -devotion to Its Inter
est, msde so complete and generous a
contribution to the cup of Its achieve
"My candidate Is the 'man courageous'
In American politics. While the inter
ests of the people have been menaced, he
has known no fear and asked no quarter.
Hia challenge has always been to a
struggle In the open. There have been
none so powerful as to awe him. and be
fore him the greatest captalna of industry
have lowered their lances."
Forty-Klve Minnies' Cheerlnw.
Prandemst concluded his speech at
2:22 and a demonstration was Immediately
begun. Over the Colorado delegation ap
peered a banner Inscribed:
"Mndsey for vice president.
From a gallery a big American flag
was dropped. To It wss attached a pic
ture of Colonel Roosevelt In Rough Rider
uniform. It was greeted with an outburst
of cheers. Enthusiasm became pandemo
nium, and In the midst ef the tumult a
Minnesota delegate broke loose the state
standard and started up the center alsie.
New York fell Into line, the Texas stand-
ard surmounting a pole bearing an Amer-
Iran flag came nest and soon every state
standard was swinging over a yeiimg,
shrieking mob that surged through the
On th nlatfornv a white-bearded vet
eran In a Grand Army uniform swung en
American flag and urged the delegates
to make more noise.
When the convention had been in an
unroar for twenty minutes the veteran
fife and drum corps appeared on the floor
and headed by a boy carrying two rags
joined the cxowS parading In the aisles.
High ua In the roof of the e g nan
souad of workmen ran out on the Steel
rafters and dropped a huge fla?.
The band awung Into "Amsrlc ana
the delegates and spectators stood and
sang the national anthem, w nen me
demonstration had been under way forty-
five mlnutee Chairman Beverldge quieted
the crowd and Introduced Judge Ben
Llndsey of Colorado, who seconded the
nomination of Roosevelt. During the
speeches the galleries filled, and While
Undsey. spoke they were crowded,
.indreee f Mies Addaeaa.
At the conclusion of IJndsey's speech
Mr. Beverldge said:
Mr. Funk of Illinois will escort Miss
Jane Addams to the platform."
Delegates and spectators gave Miss Ad
dams three cheers.
"I 'rise :- -to .,' second 1 the nomination,
stirred by toe splendid platform adopted
by this convention.
"Measnree -of Industrial amelioration,
demands for social Justice, long dls
cused by small groups in charity con
ferences and economic associations, have
here been considered In a great national
convention and are at last thrust Into
the stern arena of political action. ,
"A great party haa pledged Itself .to
the protection of children, to the care of
the aged, to the relief of over-worked
girls, to t'ne safeguarding of burden3
men. Committed to these human under
takings it is Inevitable that such a party
should appeal to women, should seek to
draw upon the great reservoir' of their
moral energy so long undeslred and un
utilised In practice; one la the corollary
of the other, a program of human wel
fare, ' the necessity for women's party
"We ratify this platform not only be
cause it represents our earnest convic
tions and formulates our 'high hopes, but
because It pulls upon our faculties and
calls ua to definite action.
"I second the nomination of Theodore
Roosevelt because he Is one of the' few
men in our public life who has been
reaponHlve to the social appeal and who
has caught the significance of the mod
As Miss Addama concluded ona of th
women delegates handed her a yellow
"votes for women ' banner and a demon
stration . began. Some state standards
weie swung into line, but Chairman Bev
erldge pounded with his gavel and held
up his watch to the shouting delegates to
stop the demonstration.
The first floor debate of the conven
tion was precipitated today when the
leaders, waiting for the completion of the
platform, propose a recess of an hour.
Many of the delegates objected to this
They wanted to go ahead with the nomi
nating speeches." Henry j. Allen o Kan
sas, led the opposition to the recess and
was seconded by William Fllnn of Penn
sylvania. Timothy L. Woodruff of New
York, former trwernor Fianklln bort of
New Jersey and several others stood by
the leaders In favor of a recess and the
motion was carried over the first chorus
of "noes" marking the launching of the
Many of the delegates are leaving the
city this afternoon and it was expia'nod
that It was because of this fact that they
wanted to use every moment of avalla ble
time for convention business.
Medll) MCCormlck of Illinois, chairman
of the committee on rules, presented the
code governing the new organisation.
The report deslgnsted the new party "The
Progressive Party." There was objection
by. some to dropping the word "National''
and final adoption of the rules was put
off until the committee could consider
the point anew.
A rule' forbidding federal officeholders
Bitting as national committeemen pro
voked a storm of applauce. The demon
stration was renewed when the rule re
quiring that where states have primary
laws delegates to the progressive con
ventons of the future should be eeleoteJ
under these laws whether they be op
tional or mandatory.
The rutes committee, however, also in
corporated the resolution pf the creden
t als committee lecognlzlng the right of
each state to determine the qualifications
and manner of election of its delegations.
Provision was made thgt where stato
laws came Ihto conflict with the law r'
the convention the tate laws should pre
vail; ''ftteslej Je;egates are to be barred
from taHfng'.part rln the convention until
mcir rignr io spaia nas Beeji oeiermmea.
Delegates Assemble Promptly.
The delegates ere more prompt in
reaching the hall than usual, many of
them having mistaken the hour for meet
ing as 10 o'clock.
This was not true, however, of the
spectators, and at 11 o'clock the galleries
were not half filled.. A drjssllng rain
held down the attendance. Then, too, the
spectacular event of the convention the
reception to and demonstration over Cel
oriel Roosevelt had marked yesterday's
The nominations were looked forward
to with Interest, but not with the eager
excitement that, had attended the first
Will Sell Hundreds of Up-to-Date
Mens' Summer Suits
Worth up $
There's plenty of summer suit weather to come any
one of these will look fresh and dressy for three months
yet. Beside that, think of slipping it on practically new
the very first of next season! . i -
Best Hakes t! Men's Soits ia America for $12.50
Broken sites of Hlrsft-wiekwire, Roiera-Peet and Stratford clotboa
for men the best, dresaieat clothea in the country! Here are iiand
tailored English tweeds, homespuns and fancy PA
cheviots. Buy one now at less than half price, 1 I A. ill I
Regular $22.50 to $35.00 gulta at. . ,
Men's Hfch Class Spmer Suits at $9.98
This offer lncludea all our men's strictly hand tailored up-to-date
summer suite that have been veiling at $15-00. $17.50 Q AO
and $20.00 your choice at..
That's the kind of values you'll find Thursday at'
BRANDEIS STORE FOR HEN
t., t t. t a t t t ' t
, , , i r i i t ii i , i
appearance of Colonel Roosevelt before
the body of delegates. t "
Colonel Roosevelt had announced In ad
vance that his speech of acceptance to
day would be very brief, not over flv-i
Governor Hiram W. Johnson of Cali
fornia, slated for the vice presidential
nomination, alfp was rcheduled topeak
in brief acknowledgment of the Honor,
Trying; to Boom Mndsey
There was a revival of talk among
some of the delegates today of Judge Ben
IJhdsey of Denver for Ice pies dent, the
Colorado delegation matching into the
I all shouting for him.
Several new banners bearing the words
"Pasa "prosperity around,'' taken' frori.
f ormer 'enat: r Sever Idge's confession '
faith, wete .4tips; along ths ha'cony rail
in. tphaii j.-...-;,. -u. :.. -
r While- the daiefcates were; singing', anl.
cHieeVlhg lri the 'convention hall,- .waitlne
for the sesfion to be called to order, iho
platform makers still were down town
In consultation' "with the' colonel. The
platform was due to be adopted prior to
the nominating speeches, but there wao
tome talk of changing the order of busi
ness. The eslon was called to order at ll;Ji
by Chairman Beverldge.
The committee on permanent organisa
tion recommended, the temporary organ
isation be made permanent, with Sen
ator Beverldge continuing in the chair,
and this was done.
Key to the $ltuatlon-Bee Advertising.
MANY PLATFORM PROMISES
' (Continued from First Page.)
i ., ., , ,
manufacturers and produeerg In eitend
ing foreign commerce. ; i
Declares for prompt development of all
natural resources, condemning eKpiaita
tlon, waste and monopolisation. .;
Urges reasonable compensation to. the
public for water, power rights, hereafter
granted.- .' ,. . v
Declares for good roads, nationil high
ways and extension of rural free d!iv
cry; Immediate development of natural
resources of Alaska and promises te
tiaA, territory . ipcal. self, government M
given'-'ether , territories.? ' i ;. V
.-Pledges party ,to .immediate prepara
tion of plair to develop', Wvers ot : the
cOuntfy, esrcfajfi7trle vMlesiselpPl ' gjte 1
Demands that t'he Panama canal shall
be so operated as to Insure sea compe
tition with . transcontinental ; railroads
and urges that American railroad-controlled
ships be denied the use of the
. Expreeses belief in a protective tariff
which shall equalize conditions of com
petition between the United States and
foreign countries for all classes; de
mands tariff revision because the present
tariff Is unjust to the people of the
United States and pledges party to the
establishment of a nonpartisan scientific
From Omaha World
Ula- !- .
ag This Will
to Be told
When people became fully acquainted with
the fact that a TRUST company is an ab
solutely impersonal institution, governed
by the law's of the state for the protection
of their estates
The ties of Personal Friendship
Are Ended in Death
And men of good judgment usually provide for the safest way of preserving their
estates after death. "'
The proper administration of an estate is a complicated and technical piece of
business, requiring the services of many specialists. ,
That is why a Trust Company has become' a necessary business institution in
order that the handling of estates may be more efficient and economical.
The Peters Trust : Company;; :. '
Is authorized by law to act as Administrator, Trustee, Guardian,
Receiver, Assignee, Agent and Attorney-in-fact; for any per
son or persons, partnerships or bodies politic or corporate.
1622 Farnam Street
rustt act jointIy
with a friend or
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