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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 6, 1916)
THK OMAHA SUNDAY BKK: AUGUST 6, l'Jlti.
ANALYSIS OF VOTE
INDICATES G. 0. P.
( Conl (mini Krom Vf One.
combine. Tatt- Room clt vote was
r.wM.5!8 i Hun t ence oi ...Ul.OM m
1a or of the two muiMuMii ramh-
Effect of Division.
of the t r ntv-f tii
enl to W ilson tMily by
;Min w .i u'llows:
"A cursory glance will show that
thf union of the two republican
parties of lU would make t'onneoti
cut republican bv .$8,000, Illinois bv
JOO.OOO. Indiana by tt.OOO, Iowa bv
IJO.OOO. Kansas bv 50.000, Massachu
setts bv 1JO.OOO, New Jersev bv 50.000,
New York bv 1W.000 and Ohio bv
"It must also be considered that Wil
on bad many thousands of ardent
upporters in 191- who will not vote
for him today. And it must also be
remembered that in the party disaf
fection a great mass of republicans
did not vote at all.
Changet Two Years Ago.
"Turning to the election of Novem
ber, 114, three important political
facts are evident :
"1. The republicans carried upon
national issues states that would give
a clear majority in the electoral col
lege and elect a republican president.
"2. The democratic majority in the
present house is only the result of the
progressive vote in certain districts of
the country, and the democrats are
really a minority party in the house of
V Two-thirds of the progressive
vote of has not only ceased to
support third party candidates, but
has returned to the support of repub
lican principles and candidates.
"Twenty-three states were carried
by republicans with a total of 88 elec
toral votes. This is a majority of
twenty-two over the 60 necessary for
a choice. In three states there was a
division on :iatuv:.il isues. 1'htis. in
; Oregon, South !.ikota and Nevada
democratic senators were elected
, while lepuhlicati congressional dele
gations were chosen. At this election
.MO democratic members, of (he lower
house of congress were chosen. In
t hut v -nine of the congressional dis
tnetv however, the progressive vote
was laici than the democratic plural-
n o that, had it not been for the
.progressive vote, the democratic mem
bership in the present bouse would be
. onlv ll'I, with -MS necessary for a ma
loulv. In tout states, California.
i olorado, Indiana and Oregon, the
'progressive vote elected four demo
j antic senators.
I Moosers Lose Two Millions.
"I think it is clearly evident what
become o! the progressive vote f
Vi2. The approximate figures showed
a republican gam of J.489..S8S, over the
republican presidential vole of I'MJ.
-The progressive loss was J.507.811.
"In the twenty-three states tamed
by the republicans the republican
plurality over the democratic vote was
,more than 1 .000,000. In I'MJ the Wtl-
; sou vote in the same states was larger
than the Tatt vote by about as much.
'Of the total votes cast by the three
parlies in these states in l'M4, the re
publicans cast 4".n per cent, the demo-
iCtats per cent and the progres
sives 11.5 per cent. In 11J the presi
dential vote was: Republicans. JH.4
per cent; democrats. .10.7 per cent;
progressives, M.) per cent.
Fight for Ten States,
"It is interesting to note the results
i from ten states in which republicans
were not successful in the 1V14 elec
tion, these being representative states
in different sections of the country. In
j the total votes cast in these ten the
1 democrats won bv a plurality of less
than 21X1,000. In 1012 the democratic
plurality in these same states was over
1,000.000. A very small percentage
! republican gain would have put three
of thrse states into the republican col-
titnn, as an increase of a little over
i 5.100 republican votes would have
carried Nebraska, Colorado and Maine
with their twenty votes in the elec
' toral college. Following is the de
railed vote of these states for 1"I4:
the republicans ate fighting this year:
California, Montana, Nevada, Arizona,
Nebraska, South Dakota, Oregon,
Missouri, Kentucky and Indiana. The
total elector. 1 vote in these ten states
is eighty-seven. '1 he republicans are
pretty sure to carry practically all of
these stales, but if you add only a
third of this vote to tin- JKS Inun the
states earned in 114. it makes the
electoral vote for Mr. Hughes in the
neighborhood of ,i!7. although I think
it will go higher."
For Nebraska Fair
i From Muff irr-i';otnl'-n) I
Lincoln, Aug 5. --- special, i - Jsec
rrtary Mellor of the Mate Koanl of
Agriculture makes the following an
nounce in cuts lor the fair in It ul let in
No. 1'5 lulled today :
Mull- Sii'rl!ilrti-t'F.l Tl!"iriJii iiiirii'iin -(
ntmr..n of that flmt mmtl'inril nn-l In
iMhUiWn will loop thf loop at nlfhl with
liKhii and fireworks mine hod lo hr bl
1'inrtrt to murk her a'h through th air
Thf entrlf to the vurloiu vni ml the
NftiraiCka Mat fair t- ! held the first
u-coK In Si-pt tuber, are n fnllowo:
Kntrli of huri'f, A u-tint 14.
Kntrlr of iMtlle. Auut 14.
Knirlfji 'f m-erd. Atiffiint 21.
Kntrlea of babies, Aucuat I'l
KfitileH ot niiiiiiTK, iiiuhl l-'fore th rare
KMil.a of aiMiinii.hi;.-.-., MRhl before t la
All other entrlifl nt i p. m Saturdny,
Lincoln prople are reoueated to mutt ne
rnr'mniul inr1n .m or before Augunt
llrttm or eend t-ntrl.-t. to W. R. Mellor. -rrUiy.
Room 4 r . Slut" hn-intt until evt-nltig
..f AukuoI 31. after lhat data t state fair
gioumta m .
hup of the r-al thrill" at th atate fair
ul. (' Bt'pifinber 4 pr,imt.',,,'e. to he
.m'Im.-I by the ''"iry "f M'" Klfrted Mala,
lb.- i hntnpbm wuiiinn drlviT ot the world.
i i.i Tii''"tnv. Wi-dtieaday. Thursday and
l-'rld.iv. N"i'tMnbiT :. 7 and S, 1hre hur
iu n mill tw l uinilnd raera aro bouked tor
oil Willi I
7 1 h
lf-rem-d l- th
. to a MtnNK
thin-iel rH .M
f I'l'li'll and
ul If In
mmliie.' rfpoilH, Hi- ftf
' ho who .iiv thf wonilcrtul loniml of
an arroplMP- i.;. .--ihlblled ut the Nehraklt
State dor by Hpu-h'-y In miM Thomp
1 "n will be pl-aMd to l.-ani that
M.niethtmt b-ti-r KWalia ib-m th flrat
wefk In 8tpteinber wli.ii a Woman avlatrlx
Huth law. will loop th loop wllh all tti-'
.ror-rear.ftroten.-e of The Aaa.vlated frea. )
Paris. Julv 7. The "Information
i Bureau for Dispersed Families." or
I Kanizcd hy ,,ie French Women's so
1 cicty, has succeeded in locating the
separated memhers oi
The national convention of the
I-'rench Women's society, just closed,
adopted a resolution fixing "Stras
hurK. capital of Alsace, once more
French," as the place of meeting for
St.. 74 more paid Want Ada flrat fix
i moniha 1911 than In urn parlod of 1916
I nearly 1 . 000 rnort each wtvk. Why mn-
tiun reaulu wllh Ihla kind of evidence?
Kentucky 144. TM
I Total 1.37?.i: 1.47fl.tl( 4flfl.70f.
Drift Toward Republicans.
"Kvery election, special or other
wise, since li2 hass hown a steady
drift toward the republican party. In
the senatorial and congressional elec
tions of two years ago the republicans
carried twenty-three states which
would give thetn a clear majority of
electoral votes of twenty-two. This
did not include ten states for which
Dr. Bradbury a Safe Dentist
Your UeUUll TTUIft.
And you certainly will have it DONE RIGHT
if you come to me for service. The impres
sion you receive when you first enter my of
fices will at once assure you that you are in
THE place for QUALITY WORK and PAIN
LESS operations. Many serious illnesses are
brought on by neglecting the teeth. Save
yourself time and pain and come to mc NOW
for first-class Dental Service.
Pyorrhea cured. Extractions done so easily
you can't feci it, missing teeth supplied with
out plates, crowns and fillings a specialty.
Porcelain fillings M low at $1.00. xtrac
lion 50c and up. Beit work guaranteed ten
DR. BRADBURY, Dentist
27 Yrs in Omaha.
921-22 Woodmen of the World Building. Phone D. 17S6.
14th and Faroam 5W., Omaha. Hourt: 8 to 6; Sunday. 10 to 12.
LABOR HEADS GIVEN
VOTE OF CONFIDENCE
Central Union Withdraws En
dorsement from Publication
Making Graft Charges.
PUBLISHERS ARE SCORED
The Central Labor union at its bi
monthly meeting last evening passed
a vote of confidence in the officers
charged with grafting at the meeting
two weeks ago. when David Coutts
and William Castteman, publishers of
the Unionist, accused Tom Reynolds,
Jonas Wangberg and C. L. Shamp of
making a profit from the contract for
the Labor day program and other
The endorsement of the Central La
bor union was withdrawn from the
Unionist, and a motion passed asking
the two unions sending Coutts and
Castleman to the centra! body to sub
stitute acceptable delegates. Coutts
and Castleman were in the hall and
were bitterly assailed by Wangberg
and Shamp, who dared them to press
the charges they made two weeks
ago, but provoked no response.
A communication from the city
clerk transmitting the reply of Com
missioner Jardi;ie to the complaint of
the labor unionists against the use of
prisoners in contract work was read
and bitterly condemned by the meet
ing. Commissioner Jardine defended
the practice on the grounds that men
confined in the jail for a period of
three months would be so deteriorated
in a physical sense that they would he
unable to do a hard day's work and
would soon be forced hack to jail.
He explained that the prisoners
were not used on competitive work
and that the ".-age scale was $2.2$ per
day, of which the city received $1.25
and the prisoner the remainder. Al
though the men were compelled to do
the work, Commissioner Jardine said
that they welcomed the chance to
earn the money. He promised that if
the labor unions would supply men
to take the places of the prisoners
that they would be withdrawn frum
The call for the meeting of the
state federation was read and Robert
' Dunlap was elected to represent the
Central Labor union as a delegate
I Fremont on September 12.
Tom Reynolds, the president of the
body announced the members of the
standing committee for the coming
) ear as follows:
. 1.hw Committer A. C. Witxel, 11. Htlmer.
M N .;riffli)i.
(.irlf vnnre CnmmUtw C. F. Crawford, W
I M I'hiisf, John HunN-'n.
Kihiffitinnal. Commit tee John J, Kerrigan.
lM ri'tirln-y. Frank 1'. MaiaaeM.
organization Committee J. R. Wangbarg,
I i;.'orj,-e Arnol.l. C F. M.-th.
S;uiiiiirv t'tunniitice V. F. Alliman. B. B
i Hl-r, J. Kline.
I'nloii l.ahft Committee J. B. Schupp.
, Herbert Kdslix l(, John Heekor.
i A communication from the barbers'
luniun asked the endorsement of the
Central Labor union and the affiliated
1 locals for an ordinance to be pre
'sented to the city council asking for
a Sunday closing ordinance that would
j make it a misdemeanor to do any
barbering on Sunday. The musicians'
i union protested against the action of
j the city in not continuing to employ
union musicians at all park concerts.
Apply Slnnn's Liniment to the painful pari
la all you need. Thi patn goes at once
Only 2 5c. Ail druggists. Advertisement.
have as their One
arc adopted by more car owners than
any other make each year, because cf
the direct, personal, unstinted service
rendered by these Firestone Lieuten
ants in every motoring center.
Having the best tire diat any price
will buy, they have fewest complaints
and can devote their energy to con
structive Service Systems that make
for the greater convenience and satis
faction cf Firestone users.
The Firestone men express this serv
ice through many thousands of lead
ing dealers. There h a dealer near
you who will deliver the Firestone
standard cf extra value in tire and
direct service. You should not be
catisfied with less.
Firestone Tire and Rubber Company
"America's Largeit Exclutivt Tire mnd Rim Maker$"
2566 Farnam Street
Ham. Offlc, and F.elorr: Akroa, Obi.
Branch., and Daalara Erarywhtra.
Makers of Flrtt Truck Tlrea Laidara Then end Leaden Now In Quality and Volume
' . I ! ,
August Sales Offer Price Inducements
Great Enough to Offset the Heat
But Summer Shopping Is Not Unpleasant Here,
for This Store Is Much Cooler Than the Average
IT1gtotfnl coolness characterizes
all of our attractive summer house
apparel. Materials are refreshing.
Certain to make the hot dare more
Really a garment rather than an
apron, designed for comfort and
service. Striped and checked
ginghams and percales. Price 8&c,
Very pleasing styles made of
dainty ginghams, chambrays and
percales. Suitable for day time
summer wear. Prices $1.65, $3.96.
With weeks of summer
weather left, and many a vaca
tion to be started, this August
Sale presents a great opportun
ity to replenish wardrobes at
SUITS, COATS, SKIRTS,
DRESSES and BLOUSES
EACH DISTINCTIVE AND DESIRABLE, WAT
BELOW REGULAR PRICES
Choose Yours Monday
Apparel Second Floor.
The August Linen Sale
Offers Real Values
VALUES THAT ARE BEING EAGERLY
SOUGHT BY WOMEN WHO APPRECIATE FIRST
QUALITY LINENS AT LESS THAI." REGULAR
$4.50 Napkins. .$3.50 dox.
$7.50 Napkins. .$6.38 dot
40c all linen huck guest
50c all linen huck guest
Table Cloths (Bleached)
$3.75 table cloths. . .$2.89
$5.00 table cloths. . .$3.89
$6.00 table cloths. . .$4.89
$7.50 table cloths. . .$5.00
$10.00 table cloth. .$7.50
$12.00 table cloths. .$8.89
45c Turkish towels 25c
75c Turkish towels 50c
$1.00 Turkish towels. .75c
45c huck towels 29c
75c huck towels 50c
$1.00 huck towels 75c
$1.25 huck towels. . .$1.00
$1.50 huck towels. . .$1.25
$4.50 napkins. . .$3.75 do.
$6.00 napkins. . .$4.89 dos.
$7.50 napkins. . .$5.89 doz.
$10.00 napkins. .$7.50 doz.
$12.00 napkins. .$8.89 doz.
Lots of fine summer
togs are going at reduced
prices. Shirts and neck
wear are now in the Au
gust sale and all other va
cation necessities can be
had for little cost The
Men's Shop invites you to
come in and see for your
self how great are the pos
sibilities at small expenditure.
To the Left
as You Enter
Quality Pianos and Players
at Clearing Sale Prices
Monday atarts the second week of our Mid-Summer Clearance of all slightly used
pianos, discontinued styles of new pianos and player pianos. The prices and terms are
cut to the minimum, for we must clear our floors to make room for our fall stock.
Buy your Piano now at
a saving that cannot be
duplicated and enjoy the
piano while paying for it.
$6.00 sends a piano to
Balance $1.00 Weekly.
Free Stool and Scarf.
Look at These Prices.
$225 J. H. Hale, Upright.. $55
1500 Knabe, Upright $138
M"0 Steger & Sons, Up
$600 Chickering & Sons,
$325 J. & C. Fischer, Up
$1,000 Weber Pianola Piano,
Make your selection from such
world-famed piano as Steinway,
Weber, Hardman, Steger & Sons,
Emerson, Knabe, Sohmer, J. & C.
Fischer, Chickering i Sons,
Schmoller tc Mueller and many
$10.00 sends a player
to your home.
Balance $2.00 Weekly.
Free Bench, Scarf and selec
tion of Music.
Many Dollars Saved if You Buy Now.
$300 Cable, Upright $125
jnicKenng c sons, Ui
$275 Matthews, Upright $95
$400 Sohmer, Upright. . .$140
$1,000 Chickering & Sons.
$550 Schmoller & Mueller
Player Piano $375
$250 Haines, Upright $)0
$350 Bush & Gert's, Up
$600 Weber, Upright SSfiO
OUT-OF-TOWN CUSTOMERS TAKE NOTICE, It will pay yo well to attend our money-saving Mid-
Summer Cl.n SnIm Ynti ni w.. I j ;c i . "aiu
. t .u cV " ' ii you purcnase a piano or p ayer p .no.
Pianos for ront, $3.50 a month. Six months' rent allowed on purchase price. '
Store closes, during August, S p. m., excepting Saturdays, 6 p. m.
Schmoller . Mueller Piano Co.
The Largest Retailers of Pianos in the World. 1311-13 Farnam St., Omaha, Neb.
$750 Steinway, Upright.
$475 Hardman, Upright.
$500 Steger & Sons, Up.
$450 Auto Player Piano.. $225
vtuv oiuyvesant rianoia
i iano sinn
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