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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 25, 1912)
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THE BEE: OMAHA, THURSDAY, JULY 25, 1912.
If yon only knew what pleasure; the
Victor-Vicbrola brings into yow home,; youn
wouldn't be without one for a, single day.
$1 a Week
BUYS A GENUINE VICTOR
iyj u nil
Nebraska Cycle Co.
COR. 15TH JWD HARNEY STS.
Any Victor dealer in
any city in the world
will gladly play any
music you wish to hear.
$15 to $200
Victors, $10 to $100
Victor Talking Machine Company
Camden, N. J.
f GEO. E. MICKEL, Manager
I ( 1 5th and Harney its., Omaha
334 Broadway, Council Bluffs
Victor-Victrola XVI, $200
Mahogany or quartered oak
You'll always find a complete
line of Victrolas and Victrola
Records in our new Victrola
Parlors in connection with Piano
Department, Douglas Street En
trance. Call and See Us.
Omaha's Popular Victrola Store
Free Concert Every Noon from
12 M. to 1:30 P. M. Hear the L
world's greatest artists on the
Victrola. Spend your noon hour
with us. All are cordially invited.
I f mi.iui - ,,jm pawWffWMgfBy
BRIEF CITY NEWS
Hav. Boot Print I. -'
Slectrlo Fane Sorreia-GrandM Ce.
Stack-Palconar Co., 2Un and Harney,
undertakers, embalmer. Doufflas 887.
Omaha Platiny Co. Established 18S9.
Santa Pe Brings Suit The Santa Fe
has brought suit in federal court here to
collect $29.35 from the McShane Lumber
company on a shipment of lumber.
Traveler Loses Pocketbook While
walking across the Tenth street viaduct
from the Burlington depot to the Union
Pacific station, Mrs. K. R. Meal of Los
Angeles lost her pocketbook containing
Boost for Convention Fred Brode
gaard has an organized band In the dele
gates to the St. Paul Sa'engerbund which
is going to boost Omaha for the conven
tion of 1913. The boosters left Tuesday
night and will return Monday.
Hansen Tried Friday Em 11 Hansen,
saloonkeeper, tried last Friday in police
court on the charge of violating the
Slocumb law, will be tried again this af
' ternoon. The Jury In the first case
failed to reach an agreement following
three hours deliberations.
Will Test Smoke Consumer A test of
the smoke consuming device manufac
tured by the National Smokeless Furnace
company of Omaha will be made at the
county hospital next Friday from 9 o'clock
In the morning until 12:30 in the after
noon. Dinner to Morris John C Morris,
who has resigned the office of manager
of the Nye-Schnelder-Fowler Grain com
pany, was given a farewell dinner at
the Field club Tuesday night Nearly
sixty members of the grain exchange at
tended. Mr. Morris will soon go to New
Prague, Minn., to become wheat man for
the New Prague Mill company.
Bakers Make Protest The bakers of
Omaha will unite to fight the activity of
John Grant Pegg, who is seizing bread
w'tich he finds short In weight Bakers
say that bread is baked one day for the
next day's delivery and hot days like
Tuesday It Is impossible to keep bread
up to weight as it is sure to dry out to
some extent and thus reduce the weight
Knlakofsky Kit by Auto Hymie Ku
lakofsky, 231 North Twenty-first street,
was struck by an automobile driven ty
L. Hamlin at Sixteenth and Howard
streets Tuesday evening and was slightly
bruised about the hands and face. Ku
lakofsky stepped off the sidewalk direct y
in the path of the fastly moving machine.
The driver struck the boy before be bad
time to stop his machine.
Quarrel Besulta in Suit As a result
of a neighborhood quarrel, which resulted
In hand to band combat Mrs.' Mary A.
Bfwoksbanki ' f 831 South twenty-third
street, has started, suit against Mrs. Anna
E. Richardson for $5,000 for personal in
juries in. district court. She says Mrs.
Richardson entered her door yard and
sought for a brick with which to hit her.
Failing to find the brick, she says, she
picked up a broomstick and beat her
with same. ,
Seal Cowboy Visits Omaha George
Manning, a genuine dyed in the wool
cow puncher from Hyannis, Neb., is In
Omaha with a shipment of cattle, and
last night he paid a visit to police head
quarters with his friend. Detective Eddie
Fleming. Manning captured all of the
honors in the rope and riding contests
at Hyannis last Fourth of July, and is
rated as the best all around cattle man
In the west Monday , night he visited
the Den witkthe South Omaha men and
in consequent he has a few exciting
tales to take back home.
A.B. Smith. Funeral
to Be Held Saturday
Arrangements for the funeral of the
late Allen B. Smith tiave not been com
pleted and probably will not be until
definite Information is received from the
son, Alien, residing in Florida, but who
is now on the way here and will arrive
Friday night However, according to
present plans, the funeral will be held
from the First Methodist church Saturday
afternoon, with the burial probably in
Forest Lawn cemetery.
1 Frank Smith, a brother of the deceased,
arrived from St Joseph yesterday and
will remain until after the funeral This
brother was a railroad man for years,
but is now retired. For many years he
ran a train on the Kansas' City line of
BULL M00SERS IN SADDLE
Control Delegation from Lancaster
to State Convention.
PASS EXTREME RESOLUTIONS
Third Party Deserter, of Repub
lican. Being; Recognised am Simon
Fore Article and Workers Ar
ray In Opposition,
Kid vAuto Drivers
Will Be Arrested
Captain Dunn has given out instruc
tions to the patrolmen and motorcycle
officers to arrest all boys under 16 years
of age driving automobiles. The many
automobile accidents dur.ng the last few
weeks were results of careless young
sters.' ' -
The boys will be turned over t the
Juvenile authorities and the parents will
be prosecuted- There is a state law pro
hibiting .arsons under 13 years of age
The Yellow Peril.
Jaundice malaria biliousness, vanish
when Dr. King's New Life Pills aro
taken. Easy, safe, guaranteed. 25c. For
sale by Beaton Drug Co.
"He bit the hand that fed him" said Teddy of Big Bill,
And didn't tell lis if the bite had made the biter ill,
Now had Toasties been the subject of Bill's voracious bite
He'd have come back for another with a keener appetite.
Written by WILLIAM T. HINCKS,
107 State St, Bridgeport Conn.
One of the 50 Jingles for which the Postum Co.,'
Battle Creek, Mich., paid Sl.000.00 in May.
(Ffrom a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, July 24.-(Speclal.)-The re
sult of the primaries in Lancaster county
indicate that the bull moosers will con
trol the county convention and send a
wild and woolly delegation to the state
convention. If the same sort of fellows
control the state convention as' will con
trol the Lancaster county convention, and
It is the opinion of many that they will,
the Douglas county regulars can count
on being flattened out by the bull moose
steam roller and the last sad remains
throwed over the transom. It may also
be expected that resolutoins against Pres
ident Taft wiU be passed and that the
third party deserters will be recognised
as the only pure and unadulterated re
publicans. The above seems to be the opinion 7 of
most of the politicians around the state
house today and some of them are won
dering where it will end. Said one man,
a very close friend of the governor: "I
cannot for the life of me see what the
fellows who claim to be progressive can
mean by such resolutions as were passed
at many of the primaries, not only in
Lancaster, but in other parts of the state.
Nothing can be gained by the progressives
by such an action. They have everything
to lose and nothing to gain but an en
dorsement of their action, while if they
persist in using the state convention to
assail President Taft it can only result
In one thing and that a defeat of the
state, congressional, senatorial and
Said another man this morning: "Their
action in endorsing men who have al
ready announced that they are in favor
of the organization of a third party goes
to show bow utterly unfair is thls whole
movement No one for a moment would
think of a republican primary or conven
tion endorsing Congressman McGulre,
democratic congressman in this district
yet they endorse Paul Clark,. who admits
he has helped defeat a republican candi
date for the United States senate and
that he now proposes to leave the re
publican party and Join a new party. In
order to help in this scheme they organ
ize and defeat men for seats on the dele
gations from the different precincts, who
have for years been the hardest workers
for republican success in ' Lancaster
county and place in their places men who
for years have worked openly for the
defeat of republican candidates for the
presidency, and all along down the line.
We see men of other parties, who have
been given appointments by republican
governors as a recognition of their ser
vices, leading the charge against men
who have been steadfast republicans all
their lives, and rejoicing that they were
able to defeat them and relegate them to
the political scrap heap. We see such a
grand old veteran of the civil war as
Colonel Blystone, who for years he
worked for republican success In Lancas
ter county and the state, elected a dele
gate An his. pteclEit. Jbui. ts,r.c$ ta Jf"!saJ
from the delegation because of the, un
fair and crazy resolutions of denuncia
tion of the president of the United States,
a candidate for re-election, because ' of
the attempt to force him to support those
resolutions in the county convention. All
honor to Comrade Blystone, there are
more of us the same way."
There are still men who have confi
dence in the party who hope that there
will be enough of the fair minded sort
of progressive republicans in the state
convention to hold the balance of power
so that no suicidal resolutions will be
Valley County for Tnft.
ORD, Neb., July 24 (Special.)-The
republicans of Valley county met in con
vention yesterday and adopted resolutions
favoring Taft and the state ticket and
pledging the delegates to support the
national ticket the vote standing 6 to 1
In favor of Taft. The following were
elected delegates: John Wall, P. W.
Round, M. L. Frees, A. H. Babcock, W.
W. Haskell, C. A. Davis and W. L.
Fierce Iponnty for Tnft.
PIERCE, Neb., July 24.-Speclal.)-The
republicans of Pierce county In con
vention at this city Monday selected
these seven delegates to the state con
vention: O. S. Splllman, B. S. Leedorn,
H. J. Hecht, George Lewis, George W.
Littell, I. H. Booth and Chris Boll. Reso
lutions were unanimously adopted af
firming faith and allegiance to the prin
ciples and doctrines of the republican
party and pointing with pride to the his
tory of the party and the continued pros
perity under republican rule. The con
vention also pledged its earnest and
loyal support to the national, state,
legislative and county tickets in the com
ing campaign. Colonel Charles Worker
of Pierce and A. G. Cole of Plalnvlew
were chistrnian and secretary of the con
vention. Colonel Worker told the con
vention that he took part in the organiza
tion of the republican party back In
ISoti, being a delegate to the first re
publican county convention ever held in
'bin native state of New York. Colonel
Worker said he had voted for every re
publican nominee since the organization
of the party and saw no reason to change
his mind In the campaign of 1912.
York Land. Old Party.
YORK, Neb., July 24.-(Special Tele
gram.) The republican county convention
was held here today. Fifteen delegates
were selected to the state convention.
Following is the only resolution Intro
duced and adopted:
"We endorse the time honored prin
ciples of the republican party and re
fer with pride to the achievements of
our party and the great deeds of Its
Immortal leaders. Republican success has
always meant good prices for farm pro
ducts, employment for labor, good wages
and general prosperity throughout the
land, and Judging by the past, with the
success of the republican party, high
prices and good times, while democratlo
success portends disaster."
FALLS CITY, Neb., July 24. Special
Telegram.) The Roosevelt element domi
nated the republican county convention.
A resolution was adopted which In
structed the delegation to vote as a unit
in the state convention.
The following are delegates:
B. F. Revelle, E. C. Colhapp,' A. R.
Kelm, Norman Musselman, P. B. Weaver,
Oliver Ayers, T. P. Cummlngs, L. H.
Howe, T. Splckler, W. F. Butler, E. O.
Lewis, W. H. Hogref, Clarence Dingle,
SEWARD, Neb., July 24.-Special Tele
gram.) Seward county republicans held
their county convention today, which was
largely attended. The progressive ele
ment was strongly in control and the
following delegates were elected to the
Frank Lomandel, Nicholas Gembler, J.
P. Corwln, Robert Campbell, E. L.
Clark, A. F. Ackerman, H. C. William
son, V. D. Johnson, J. H. McCnrrt, J. G.
Mulr, Charles Werlman, E A. Polley and
H. A. Graff.
The following resolutions were pre
pared by the resolution committee and
adopted by almost a unanimous vote of
the convention, there being only three or
four negative votes registered thereto:
"Resolved, that we, the republicans of
Seward county, In convention assembled,
reaffirm our allegiance to the progressive
principles of the republican party and
heartily endorse the administration and
candidacy of Chester H. Aldrich as gov
ernor Charles H. Sloan as congressman
from ' the Fourth congressional district,
G. W. Norrla as United States senator
and our district and county ticket and
we condemn the action of the national
committee and Instruct the delegates to
the state convention to vote for pro
A full county central committee was
elected to carry out the principles as
voiced by the convention, E. A. Polley
of Seward being chosen as chairman of
the county central committee and J. A.
Wilier of Beaver Crossing secretary.
to Omaha Heavy
The movement of Nebraska .wheat Is
becoming very heavy and that received
to date Is of excellent quality. Tuesday
the Union Pacific handled sixty-nine cars
of wheat Into Omaha, as against twenty
one carloads on the corresponding date
of last year.
I X' .MY 1 (Ca m
IT It L"- - 1
Go to the
and order a
case ofBlatz the
beer that should be in
everv household where a superior
. " . - . -
malt beverage is desired.
Generations ago Blatz was brewed by an old
fashioned brewer in a primitive fashion. Today
the methods are modern and original, and the capac
ity of the plant is enormous, but the quality and
character of the product remain the same as of old.
802810 Douglas Street,
Phonn Doagla 6662
ALWAYS THE SAMEV C 0 0 OLE
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Note the convenience ot
the. flat Polar ine can gal
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' It fits snugly Into the tool
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room,, at all; and it can al
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The flat Polarlne can may
como In handy, too, for
carrying an extra supply of
gasoline along. That may
save you from getting
tailed some day.
Always keep Polarino
with you. Uae It steadily.
It means the end of lubricat
ttd our free booklet "Pol
aria. Pointers." Post-paid oa
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Standard Oil Company,
i m" i
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m i mn.; i: c
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If year druggist cannot supply the .
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44 Eut 23rd Sine
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