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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 18, 1909)
The Bee alma to print a paper
that appeals to intelligence;
not to an appetite for scandal
For Nebraska Fair.
For Iowa Fair.
For woaThcr report sr-a pane S.
VOL. XXXIX-NO. 5.
OMAIIA, SUNDAY MORNING. JULY 18, 190!) -SIX SECTIONS THIRTY PAGES.
SINGLE COPY FIVE CENTS.
Sets Record tor
New York Aviator Coven Twenty
Four Milei in Fifty-Two
FIELD IS FULL
TJ ns tlnn T a J i ta Ta TTrt T1 Aft. .-'T
Two Hundred Fourteen Applicants
for Whole Day on Gennai
for Office File for Primaries
HORSEMEN ARE THEIR VICTIMS
MOST OF THEM REPUBLICANS
TAPT IS FORCING
Both Iron Ore and Oil Will Probably
Be Placed on Free
MAY CUT HIDE DUTY IN TWO
Material Reductions to Be Made in
Lumber and Coal.
WHITE HOUSE IN THE SADDLE
Philippine Tariff Alio to Be Modified
SENTIMENT IS MUCH CHANGED
resident's Clear Cat statement
I'roTM Hard Blow to Standpat
Element In Both Hoaaea
WASHINGTON. July 17 President Taft
will win hla fight (or free, or reduced rate
of Jul)- on, raw material.
Nearly every member of the conference
on the tariff bill conceded thla today. The
Indication arc that when the new tariff
till becomes a law the rates on the article
Milch the president desired to come In fraa
(".ill be aa follows:
Iron ore, free; present duty, 40 cents a
Oil, free; now protected by a countervail
Hides, 7H per cent; present rate, 15 per
Coal. 4!i cents a ton; present rate, 67
cents a ton.
Lumber, probably $1 IS a thousand for
rough, with senate rates for finished
product. This woulld mean a material re
duction throughout the lumber schedule.
Taft Convinces Them.
When the conferees transferred to the
president's shoulders the responsibility of
putting; the foregoing raw materials on the
free list It was not believed he would meet
wl(h much success In bringing about a
changed sentiment In relation to these
articles. For several days, however, mem
bers of congress have been going to the
White House, and not a few of them came
away convinced that the president was
right In Instating that all of these articles
could stand lower duties.
It was not believed he would be able to
put hides, lumber or coal on the free list,
but It was acknowledged that any reduc
tion In rates of the pending bill on these
articles would amount to an administra
tion triumph. In effect the president
was told by the conferees that If Iron ore,
oil, coal, hides or lumber were put on the
fr e list or the rates reduced below the
figures adopted In the senate he would
"have to get the votes."
It was recognised that It would be Im
possible to put hides, lumber and coal on
the free list, If the conference report was
to be adopted by the senate. Neither was
It believed rates on these articles could be
Nfh j;HnaA.D( gent meat.
That a change of sentiment had taken
place lr. thu senate in the matter of free
Iron or and fret oil was a matter of com
mon ttOHnlp about the rapltol today. It
was stated Jut as confidently that the IS
net cent ad valorem rate on hides would
have to be cut In half, althougu some I
opponents to the proposition of putting!
hides on the free list are still hopeful of
retaining a rate as high as 10 per cent.
Coal at 45 cents a ton, It waa declared,
would piove satisfactory to every section
except Wyoming, which fears that the In
dustry in that state might be ruined by
cheap Canadian onl. Two railroads are
now building ftom northwestern states to
Canada, which will tap the Canadian coal
fields. Senator Clark and Representative
Mondell of Wyoming are protesting against
any reduction from tne present rate of t7
cents a ton, I'l spite of the fact that the
senate adootsd a tiO-ccnt rate.
It Is understood that the 45-cent rate. If
adopted, will provide for no change In the
existing rate of 15 cents a ton on slack,
but that the Elklns amendment providing
that this rate shall apply only to natural
slack, shlppod fir such at the mines, will
Taft Wins for Philippines.
President Taft will win another decided
victory In tha Philippine free trade pro
vision. The subcommittee, which has been
considering this section, has derided to
permit the free admission of 150,00,000 ci
gars annually as requested by the presi
dent, Instead of 70,000,000 as would be ad
mitted under the senate, amendment,
adopted at the Instance of Mr. La Follette.
It is expected that the Philippine section,
as approved by the subcommittee, will be
adopted by the conferees Monday. It pro
vides for the free admission of SOO.OOO
pounds of wrapper tobacco, 1.500,000 pounds
of filler tobacco and SOO.OOO tons of sugar.
With the exception of lice and the limi
tation placed upon tobacco and sugar, ail
articles "the growth, product, or manu
facture of the Philippine Islands" will be
The Inclusion of the words "or manufac
ture" Is the subject of criticism In many
quarters. Many members of congress think
they would make It possible to ship raw
materials Into the Philippine Islands for
manufacture with cheap labor, and then
bring them to the United States free of
duty. As originally adopted by the house,
and later Introduced In the senate, the
Philippine section contained a provision
requiring that manufactured article. In
order to 6btaln the benefit of the free ad
mission Into the United States should not
contain Ingredients other than products of
Bond laano Authorised.
By action taken today the tariff conferees
settled the quejtlon of giving the secretary
of the treasury authority to Issue fifty-
year bonds at a rate of Interest not exceed
ing S per cent, to cover the entire cost of
purchasing the site and constructing the
Panama canal. An amendment to the tar
iff bill giving the authority waa prepared
by Secretary McVeagh, and delivered to
Representative Payne at the Treasury de
partment during the noon recess. It was
adopted when the conference waa resumed
The effect of the bond provision la to
repeal the limit, of the authorisation, coo
talned in the Spooner act. although not In
terferlng with the 1 per cent bonds issued
under that authority to tha amount of
9$4,31.&t. The estimated cost of the canal
la $376,111,000. which will be the figures
named In the authorisation and bonds at
the rat of I per cent may be Issued as they
are needed, therefore, to the amount of
It is ur.i liskx rt that bonds to the amount
of fifty luiitoi. covering tha cost of the
fifty millions covering the cost of the
tOaatutued W 8 sound VagaJ
MINEOLA. N. Y., July 17. A climax to
the aeroplane flights Olenn H. Curtis has
been making a Hampstead Plains, L. I.
came with Increasing success today, when
he sent his flyer 24.7 miles In t minutes
and 90 seconds and qualified as the first
candidate for the cup offered by the Scien
This flight Is not only Curtiss' best, but
Is the longest made with an aeroplane In
America this year. The cup for which the
aviators tried was offered for the longest
flight of this kind during the current year,
the only condition beitig that the winner
must cover at least twenty-five kilometers
over a measured course before judges of
the Aero Club of America and land within
100 meters of the starting point. Curtiss
came to earth today barely within the re
quired distance, but the Judges decided
that he had complied with all the terms
of the competition.
He will win the Scientific American cup
which he captured last year at Hammonds
port. N. T.. unless his flight Is excelled
before the end of the year.
The flight, although made at an early
morning hour, was witnessed by 2.000 peo
ple Curtis rose easily and circled the
course at a variety of altitudes. At times
his speed Increased to 45 miles an hour,
but the average for the whole distance was
twenty-eight and one-fourth miles an hour.
At no time did he rise above sixty feet.
Baron Rothschild's People Oppose His
Marriage, and He Ends
CHICAGO, July 17 Dr. Rudolph Menn
of this city tonight declared that Baron
Oskar Rothschild, the youngest son of
Baron Rothschild of Vienna, had killed
himself because of his family's opposi
tion to his marriage with Olga Menn,
the . physician's young and beautiful
The doctor told of his daughter meettng
with the young baon when he arrived
In Chicago with a party of friends on
their way to Europe from the orient alx
weeks ago. A friend of the nobleman's
waa taken HI and was sent to the Ger
man hospital. Iir. Menn Is a staff .phy
sician. The baron met the doctor's
daughter, and from that first meeting
they were together much of the time
that the young man was In Chicago.
Not more than ,a week after meeting
Miss Menn, tha doctor said, Rothschild
proposed marriage. He was accepted and
left soon after for Vienna, with the prom
ise that Miss Menn and her mother would
follow. He expected that hla father would
not consent to his marriage with an
American girl, but hoped that the young
woman's beauty Would win him over. The
baron cabled to his father, but the reply
was not enthusiastic. Young Rothschild
then wanted to marry Miss Menn at once,
but Dr. Menn refused to allow this, and
the baron sailed for Europe to plead with
his father. A short time ago the girl
and her mother sailed.
Baron Albert Rothschild will meet them
and take care of them until Dr. Menn can
reach the other side.
TRAIN CRASHES INTO AUTO
On Killed, Three Mar Die aa He-
salt of Accident on Long;
NEW YORK, July 17. On man was
killed and three others so badly hurt that
they may die Is the result of a collision of
a Long Island railway train with an auto
mobile three miles from Long Island' City
today. Archie D. Tappan of New York
wu taking three friends to his home In
Glen Cove. At th railroad crossing Mr.
Tappan did not note the approach of an
express train until It was too late to stop
his automobile, which crashed through the
gates. Edward Hurley of Glen Cove was
killed, Allen Perry of Sea Cliff suffered a
concussion of the brain and Mr. Tappan
was Internally injured and his leg was
broken. Both of the latter may die. The
fourth member of the party escaped un
hurt. Patrick Monahan, a passenger on
the railroad train, fell from a trestle on
which he had walked to see the wreck,
and probably waa fatally Injured. '
WESTERN MATTERS AT CAPITAL
Hsral Mall Carrier and nbstltate
Appointed In Nebrastri c.io
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
WASHINGTON, July 17.-(8peclal Tele
gram.) Rural carriers appointed: Nebraska
Scott's Bluff, route 2. William B. Metcalf.
carrier; Myrtle Metcalf. substitute. Route
1, Robert E. Dunham, carrier; D. M. Dun
ham, substitute. Iowa Greene, route 1
W. E. Miller, carrier; J. E. McCracken,
substitute. South Dakota Qulnn, route 1,
W. L. Brownnon, carrier; C. W. Miller,
Wright Aeroplane in Air
Nearly Sixteen Minutes
WASHINGTON. D. C. July 17.-After
many mishaps the new Wright aeroplane
today successfully navigated the air.
Making the best record for the Wright
brother' machine since th accident last
fall, the aeroplane, guided by Orvtlle
Wright, and traveling at a speed approxi
mately ' forty-five miles an horn- at a
height of. from eighty to ninety feet, re
mained In the air 18W minutes, when the
aviator decided to alight, having encircled
the drill grounds at Fort Hyer fifteen and
Th descent was made without difficulty,
th plao selected for It being on level
ground and th on usually used by Or
vllle Wright for his landings. At all times
tha machln was under perfect control.
The conditions for a flight were Ideal.
The first attempt to fly waa a failure.
Traveling In a straightaway course ths
aeroplane, after artaUig ten feot, suddenly
Plunder Hapless Dealers on Their
Way to Market at Lipiku.
CAPTURE A TOLL GATE HOUSE
Disguise Man as Woman and Collect
PILLAGE RICH TRAVELERS
One Man Who Resists Them Is Shot
Dead aa an Rumple to Others,
After Which Bandit
RERUN. July 17 Rrlgands held the
highway between Augustomo and Llpsku,
on the Russo-German frontier, all day
Tueeday of this week and captured fifty
or Mxty travelera, whom they robbed of
large sums of money.
Most of the victims were horse dealers
going to the annual horse market at
Llpsku. It Is estimated $35,000 was taken.
The road agents are believed to be the
same men who have committed numerous
robberies throughout a wide district on the
One of the recent exploits of the robbers
was to capture a tollgate bouse. They
bound the keeper and his wife and sta
tioned one of their number, dressed In th
gatekeeper's uniform, beside the gat.
Peasants were allowed to pass on the pay
ment of the usual fee, but when a prosperous-looking
traveler or anyone bound for
Llpsku came along a signal was given and
the man was attacked by the bandits con
cealed In the house. The victims wet
bound and robbed of their cash and then
locked In the attic of the house or . an
After forty persons had been robbed th
bandits gathered together the best horses
and made their departure, but before they
left they shot dead, in sight of the others,
a man named Fahl of Augustomo, who had
offered resistance. The son of the gate
keeper returned late in the afternoon and
released the prisoners.
The German government haa taken up
the matter with the Russian authorities.
American Company Makes Offer to
Buy Lines of Three Eastern
PHILADELPHIA, July 17. In pursuance
with a policy of acquiring absolute own
ership of controlled telephone lines, the
Ameiioan Telephone and Telegraph com
pany today made an offer to take over all
tha capital stock of the Bell Telephone
Company of Pennsylvania. The American
company already controls th Pennsylvania
corporation through the ownership of
about 82 per cent of Its stock. The offer of
the American company is approved by the
board of directors of the Bell company and
la favorably recommended in a circular
Issued today to the stockholder.
A similar offer was made to the New
York and New Jersey Telegraph and Tele
phone company. The Bell Telephone Com
pany of Pennsylvania covers all the state
of Pennsylvania cast of th Allegheney
mountains except the northern counties. It
also owns the capital stock of the Chesa
peake and Potomac Telephone company,
which covers Maryland, the District of
Columbia and a part of Virginia; the Dia
mond State Telephone company, covering
and Atlantlo company, which operates
throughout southern New Jersey.
ONCE OWNED LIBBY PRISON
William Far, Dead la Michigan, Also
' Helped Indict Jeff
MUSKEGON, Mich., July n.-Wllllara
Fay, part owner when the civil war broke
out of the tobacco warehouse which became
famous as Llbby prison, and a well known
scout after his union sympathies forced
him to leave his home In Richmond, Va.,
died today at Ms horn at Lake Harbor,
aged 87 years. Fay was a member of the
grand Jury which Indicted Jefferson Davis
YORK, NJb., July 17. (Special.) An
nouncements have been received of the
wedding of Dr. George P. Sidler to Miss
Minnie Aahton at Centralis, Wash. Dr. G
P. Shldler Is one of the popular native bom
York boys, who Is making a success In
the practice of medicine and Is alderman
of the Fourth ward. They arrived home
last night, and their many friends gave
them a hearty welcome.
dropped and touched th ground, but rose
again. Finding that he was close to th
aeroplane shed, and enable to raise the
machine to any considerable height. Or
vllle Wright made an easy landing. The
cause of this failure was ascribed to th
fact that th machln bad left th mono
rail too soon.
At th second attempt th aeroplane
gently roe to a height of between eighty
and ninety feet. There wa a moment of
suspense, but when the crowd witnessed
the first turn a great cheer went up, for
It waa evident athat the efforts of th
Wright brother at last would be success
Having regained eonfldeno tn himself
and hla machine, Orvill Wrigh aetled him
self down for a long flight. After pilot
ing the ship around the drill grounds of
th fort for a distance of nearly twelve
miles the descent wag load without the
From the New York Herald.
MONEY FOR THE EAGLES' FUND
Business Men Generally Subscribe to
the Convention Pot.
MANY BIG FLIGHTS
Word from All Directions la that
All Sorts of Basle Will
Fly In Direction of
Canvassing for the Eagles' convention
fund has progressed In. substantial fash
Ion the last week. ChffXrman Bacon, Sec
retary Ryder and Harry B. Zlmmaa hn.v
covered the larger portion of the retail
district, with good results. Speaking of
the work Mr. Ryder said:
'I have ever found the business men of
Omaha all light. After several days of
store-to-store solicitation of funds, I feel
like saving they are the best on earth.
With one exception, we have been re
ceived most courteously and signatures
have been given for liberal amounts. The
one exception Is a man well able to give
and who will, reap benefit, but perhaps
we struck him at that particular moment
that everybody experiences now and again,
when all the world looks wrong.
"Messrs. Bacon and Zlmman will Join
with roe In bearing enthUHlastlc testimony
to th admirable spirit we have met with
among th business men, and the newspa
pers have enabled us to pave the way
for the canvassing committees in good
shape. After all the soliciting of funds
that haa been going on her within the
eighteen or twenty months last past, to
stand up to the rack now for such a
large fund as we must raise shows that
Omaha's business element Is gam to the
core. Other committees will be out the
coming week, and I believe they will
have a similar story to tell."
Many Btar Flock Coming;.
As the date draws near for the conven
tion of the Eagles, the secretary of the
committee Is beginning to recelv letters
that Indicate all estimates of attendance
are very likely to be broken. Altoona, Pa.,
sends word that a goodly number are com
ing to Omaha bom that section. Milwaukee
aerie writes that a special train baa al
ready been chartered to bring Its crowd
to "th centre" In style. San Francisco
aerie "Big 6." expresses a desire to bring
It minstrel troupe of forty members, as
well as it drill team and fife and drum
corps, and the local committee haa written
back that all possible assistance will be
given If the Californlana decide to put on
their show here during convention. The
minstrels have won great tribute on the
coast, as a street spectacle and aa per
former. Th Boston ft Montana band, which won
first prise at th Elks' convention last
week, and the Ottumwa (la.) band, which
took second, will both b. In Omaha during
tha Eagle convention week and will contest
(Continued on Second Page.)
If there is one en
terprise on earth
that a "quitter"
should leave sever
ly alone, it is adver
tising. To make a success of advertising,
one must be prepared to stick like
a barnacle en a boat's bottom. He
should know before he begins it
that he must spend money lots of
it. Somebody must tell him that
he cannot hope to reap results com
mensurate with his , expenditure
early in the game.
Advertising does not jerk;
it pulls. It begins very gently
fit first, but the pull is steady.
It increases day by day and
year by year until it exerts an
irresistible power. John
READY FOR THE BARN DANCE.
Easy to Comply
with Earnings Law,
Attorney General Declares Any Cor
poration Keeping True Books
Can Comply with Law.
WASHINGTON, July 17. Declaring that
any corporation which "keeps Just and
true books of account" can make up the
return required by the proposed corpora
tion tax law and meettng other attacks
on, that measure, Attorney General Wicker
sham tWTsy "made public a letter he haB
written to a 'Wall street firm of account
ants who challenge some provisions of the
proposed law a "absolutely Impossible of
The firm addressed is Deloltte, Plender,
Griffiths ft Co. of New York.
Attorney General Wickersham point out
that the proposed law does not Impose
a tax on "profits," but on "the entire net
Income over and above 18,000 received by
the corporation, " Joint stock company or
association or Insurance company subject
to the law from all sources during such
"It has been the uniform practice of the
government In framwig up revenue bills,"
he added, "to require the tax to be paid
as of a fixed date, and so far as I have
been able to ascertain In every Instance
the tax Is Imposed for th calendar year
ending December 31. Such was the Income
tax law of 1894. It may be Inconvenient,
but it Is certainly not Impossible for any
corporation which keeps Just and true
books of account to make up a return
such as that required by the proposed
law, particularly as the return requires
statements of actual' receipts and pay
ments and not as recommended In your
communication of 'expenses Incurred,' 'In
terest accrued' and 'losses ascertained.' "
THREE BANKERS ARRESTED
Charged with Misapplying Fund
of Defnnct National
PITTSBURG, Pa., July 17. Warrants
were Issued today for the arrest of David
J. Richardson, former cashier, A. L. Rich
mond, Jr., a director, and J. F. McKlnnie,
second vice president and director of the
defunct Cosmopolitan National bank. The
three are charged with misapplication,
making false entries and reports. The bank
failed September 3, 1908. McKlnnie was ar
rested this afternoon and released on bonds
BIG FLEET NEAR LONDON
Handred and Fifty Warship Gather
ing; in Thamea Entertain
meat for Men.
LONDON, July 17. A great fleet of war
ships 150 strong has been gathering In the
Tharoes since daybreak today and for a
week to come the people of London will
have the pick of the British navy at their
doors. The ships will be thrown open to
the public during their stay and all kinds
of entertainments are to be provided for
the officers and men.
Old and Worthless Cow
Cause of a Bloody Duel
UNION, Miss.. July 17. An old cow,
which would not have brought $60 on the
market, caused a bloody pistol battel In
the streets of this little town today.
It resulted In the killing of two men,
the fatal Injury of two more and th se
rious wounding of another. All Is quiet
here tonight and there appears to be no
need tor state troops to maintain order.
F. J. M' DONALD, cattleman.
PETER M'DONALD, his brother.
Cornelius ChUholm, cattleman.
Joseph Miller, friend of Chlsholm.
The fight was between the MoDonalds on
one ride and Miller Chlsholm on the other.
Bud blood between Chlsholm and McDon
alds hVs existed for many year.
Chiabolm declared that th cow wa bis
EIGHT O'CLOCK LAW VALID
So Police Judge Rules in Fining" Man
Who Violates It.
JENSEN CASE IS DISMISSED
Crawford Refuse to Declare th
Law Unconstitutional, Leavlngr
th Final Arbitrament to
th Supreme Court.
Frank Dlnuzso, the saloon keeper ar
rested for violating the S o'clock closing
law, was fined $100 and th taw held to be
constitutional by Police Judge Crawford,
who maintains th new statute Is germane
to section 14 of th Slocumb law, which it
seek to amend, but not amendatory to
section 25. Attorneys for Dinuzso ap
pealed the case to the district court and
Dlnuzxo's bond was fixed at $200, which
Jens Jensen, the Thirtieth and Bpauldlng
streets saloon man, also arrested the night
Dlnuzzo's place was raided, and who was
charged with selling a bottle of liquor to
Officer Robey In uniform, was discharged.
The case turned out to be th word of the
saloon keeper against that of the officer,
one denying the allegation and th other
making It There were no other witnesses
and therefore no other evidence, so th
case waa dismissed.
neads Dlnusso Decision.
Police Judge Crawford'a decision on the
Dlnuzzo case, which he read in court
Saturday morning, began as follows:
"This case Is Submitted upon a question
of law. The evidence, uncontradicted,
clearly shows that th defendant sold
liquor after 8 o'clock p. m., on the 10th of
July. The defense rests upon the contention
that the law is unconstitutional and that
for two reasons, first, that the 8 o'clock
law Is by Its terms an amendment to sec
tion 14 of the Slocumb law and 1b not ger
mane to said section; and, second, that It
Is amendatory of section 25 of that law,
without referring to or repealing said seo
tlon." After a lengthy discussion of the, argu
ments presented Judge Crawford closed his
deciolon as follows:
"By this case, so thoroughly and skill
fully presented, it Is sought to have me,
sitting as a polio magistrate, declare thla
law void and ot no effect Without belit
tling the duty of a police magistrate, I
may yet say, that th supreme court la
tho court particularly charged with the
determination of questions such as are
presented here, and It would not be fit
ting or proper for me to declare this act
of th legislature and governor of our
state, unconstitutional, void, and of no
effeot unless it be so clearly and fatally
defeotlv that thinking men cannot and do
not differ in their opinions upon th sub
ject. "Nevertheless, I have set out my views
upon the two propositions presented In the
argument of counsel and reach the con
clusion that th $ o'clock law la germane
to section 14 of the Slocumb law and Is
not amendatory to section ZSTTNsald law.
"It follows that for the purpose of this
case and In this court the law Is constitu
tional." property and the McDonalds disputed his
claim. Joseph Miller and Peter McDonald
started the row In front of the Union
bank.' Revolvers were drawn and the
shooting commenced. Who fired the first
shot is still a matter of dispute.
Chlsholm and F. J. McDonald came up
about this time and Joined In the battle.
Peter McDonald waa th first to fall, sup
posedly struck by a ball from Miller's re
volver. Miller then went down, and F. J.
McDonald turned his attention to Chlsholm.
Finally both men fell, F. J. McDonald
dead and Chlsholm mortally wounded.
Murphy McDonald, a young son of F. J.
McDonald, who docs not appear to have
been armed or to have taken an active
part In the fight, was struck by a bullet
and seriously wounded. Ill friends say
that h mad an effort to stop th fight.
Few Blanks Left on the Tickets by
V , Two Leading Parties.
THREE OFFICES FORM THE PIVOT
Coroner, County Commissioner, Police
Judje Most 'Popular.
TWO OUT FOR KENNARD'SJPLACB
Republican and Democrat Ha!
Three Knch for Police Magistrate ' .
Socialist Do Not Fll
Two hundred and fourteen candidate
have filed for county office In the pri
maries to be held on Tuesday, August IT.
Of ths candidates 131 are republicans,
seventy-eight democrats and flv social
ists. There are few blanks on the tickets
of the two leading parties. The republi
cans have up one or more candidates for
all but twelve places, and the democrats
have candidates up for al but fifteen
The socialists did not attempt to file a
complete ticket, their ticket aa filed being
as follows: flherlff, E. I. Morrow; clerk,
F. A. Barne-tt; treasurer, Charles 8. Duke;
county commissioner from the First dis
trict, J. N. Carter; police Judge for South
Omaha, John F. Chase.
In addition to the county offices four
places are to be filled on the Omaha Board
of Education, changes in the law calling
for the eleotlon of members from th
First, Becond, Third and Fourth Wards.
From the way the filings are divided th
principal fight In th pre-prlmary cam
paign Is expected to center largely on
three offices. These offices are coroner,
with three candidates on the republican
ticket; county commissioner, with nine
candidates on th republican and four
on the democratlo ticket, and police
Judge with three candidates on each
ticket. Two republicans filed for the un
expired term as commissioner from th
district represented by the late M. J. Ken
nard, but the democrats failed to pay any
attention to the short term.
For deputy assessors where th repub
licans failed to file the democrat filed,
and vie versa, except In one prednot,
Benson, where there Is no filing by either
party. For road overseers either on party
or the other managed to file a candidate
In each precinct with the exception of th
precincts of Elkhorn, Clontarf, Dundee
and Benson. These positions are left
The list of filings is as follows:
E. F. Bralley P. Q. H. Botand
D. M. Haverly A. L. Patten
Frank A. Furay M. L. Endres
REGISTER OF DEEDS.
Frank W. Bantlle Rd L. Lawler
C. H. T. Rlepen P. C Heafey
Willis C. Crosby
George McBrlde Jchn P. Criok
M. F. Black
Charles Leslie George H. Mertena
Alvln 8. Johnson George Holmes
SUPERINTENDENT OF SCHOOLS.
W. A. Yoder F. C. Holllngsworto
COMMISSIONER. FIRST DISTRICT.
, (Long term.)
Charles J. Anderson Arthur Pew
George M. Baler Peter O'Malley
John P. McCaffrey C. L. Van Camp
W. F. Cowger John F. Coffey
John A. Bcott
COMMISSIONER, FIRST DISTRICT.
John Grant '.
N. P. Dodge, Jr.
POLICE JUDGE, OMAHA
Bryce Crawford 1 Fred W. Anhe'iscr
Ed F. Morearty W. S. Shoemaker
Julius S. Coolcy Frank Chrlstmann
POLICE JUDGE, SOUTH OMAHA.
Frank A. Agnew James Callanan j
Joseph J. Maly J. M. Fowler
OMAHA BOARD OF EDUCATION.
George H. Schnell R. F. Williams
C. A. Parsons W. P. LTOn
Vaclav Buresh Rophus Neble
Dr. E. Holovtchtner
H. I. Plumb Thomas Swift (
Fourth Ward '
Charles R. Courtney W, F. Stoaokar
F. W. Fitch
JUSTICES OF THE PEACE, OMAHA,
W. W. Eastman E. M. Bone
George C. Cockrell Albert Kaplan
William Altstadt Patrick J. Lenehaa
James J. Casey
A. L. Tlmblln
Arthur E. Baldwin
G. P. Butts
C. W. Brltt
W. C. Clark
J. H. Glaasman
Charles E. Fields
C. M. Bschman
Ben S. Anderson
Eben K. Long
Fred L. Smith
JUSTICES OF THE PEACE. COUNTRT
Charles G. Keller P. C. Caldwell
James B. Carter, J. Levy
H. D. Plerson O. P. Thompson
W. II. Hays John O. Hehrens
J. A. Woods C. Epstein
F'd D. Simpson
Fred W. McGlnnls
A. R. Hen eel
G. W. Church
William A. Plummer
A. A. Bebout
C. C. McKinley William Kaln I
1. IX McLaln
Q. S. Collin
L. U. Retter
N. B. Thompson
.C. V. Bhumaker
A. I. Compton
peter Kammenxlnd M. II. Ruahmann
Jolin H. Plambaok
E. It. Kidder . W. B. Murruf , ,
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