Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, July 15, 1914, Page 3, Image 3

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    THEBWh: OMAHA, WJKjII.MdaY', .H lit 1,1, wit.
Many Petitions from Candidates
Received by Secretary of State.
E. K. liar of Chndron Will Make
Trr 'or nrpnhllrnn Nomination
for Stale Superintendent of
Pnbllc Inntructlon.
(From a Staft Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, July U.-SpecIal.)-Flllnss
for nominations to different offices are
coming In fart, only five days belns loft
In which to get Into the game. This
morning; the secretary of state was In
receipt of the following.
A petition and ucceptanco by Congress
man Moses P. Klnkatd for the republican
nomination for congressman In the Sixth
Representative F. It. Bollln of Crofton,
one of the numerous democratic leaders
In the last session, flics for renomlnatlon
from the Seventeenth district.
A. H. Lewis of Sutton files for the pro
gressive nomination for representative
from the Forty-third district, composed
of the counties of York, Fillmore and
Oscar M. Jenkins of Wallace files for
representative from tho Seventy-seventh
district, composed of the counties of
Keith, Lincoln and Dawes.
C. E. Sand all wants the nomination for
representative from the same district rep
resented by Mr. Bollln, the Seventeenth.
Ho Is a republican.
Senator Charles Krumbach of Shelby
would llko to come back to the senate
from the Elovcnth district.
Garret Folnen wants the democratic
nomination for senator from the Tenth
district, composed of the counties of Mad
ison, Colfax and Stanton. He lives at
Senator John F. Cordcat, the little giant
of the last session, has finally concluded
to file for renomlnatlon from the Twenty-sixth
district. Mr. Cordeal Is a re
publican and lives at McCook. Ho Is a
business associate of Senator Norrls.
Hayes for Superintendent,
E. EX Hayes of Chadron files for the
republican nomination for state superin
tendent. C. U Mayes of Rushvllle files for dem
ocratic nomination for state Benate,
Twenty-eighth district.
W. C. Parrlott, Auburn, wants demo
cratic nomination for representative,
Third district.
T. B. Conley of Beatrice flies for the
republican nomination in the Thirty
fourth representative district, composed
of the counties of Gage, Thayer and Jef
ferson, represented In tho last session
by J. F. McKlsslck, a democrat, who has
filed for the democratic nomination for
land commissioner.
Representative George' W. Fuller, au
thor of the county telephone bill, wants
to represent his district, the Thirty
eighth, in the lower branch of the Ne
braska legislature again and has filed for
the democratic nomination. ...
Ernest F. Munroe will try again to land
the nomination on the democratic ticket
for state superintendent. He tried It two
years ago or more, but failed to land it
Titttr Danlca Formed.
The Farmers' State bank of Polk, for
merly the National Bank of Polk, has
been Incorporated and chartered with a
capital of $30,000. The officers aro .1 W
Wilson, president; Charles Nlermann, vice
president; C. C. McCune, cashier, and T
A. Lundburg, assistant cashier.
Articles of incorporation for the State
Bank of Litchfield with a capital of
$25,009 has been filed with the state
banking board. Tho Incorporators are
M. B. Myers, H. B. Schaberg and L M.
BArton Files. -
Silas R. Barton, present congressman
from the Fifth district, has filed for the
' republican 'nomination -for congress. With
his filing is a petition from numerous
citizens of his district asking that he
be given a place on the bull moose ticket
for nomination for the samo office. It
is said that Ashton Shallenberger. demo
cratic nominee. Is also to file a petition
for the bull moose nomination.
Mumlinll for Unity In First.
C. C. Marshall of Nebraska City, candi
date for the republican nomination for
congress in the First district, has writ
ten a letter to all of the other seven can
didates asking that they pledge them
selves to hold a ratification meeting at
'tho Lincoln hotel on August 24, after tho
primaries are over, in which a feed will
be prepared to be paid for by the suc
cessful candidate, and In which all will
Join In a good fellowship time pledging
themselves to work for the successful
Pnya Corporation Tux.
The Omaha Gas company has sent In a
check for $806 to the seretcary of state
to pay Its corporation tax on a capital
stock of $3,750,000.
Food riepnrtntent Ite.celptn.
The receipts of the fodd, dairy and oil
departments of tho state for tho month
of Juno were $6,397.54. There were 1.420
Inspections made. 106 sanitary orders
written, 177 chemical analyses made,
twenty-one complaints filed and four
New Depot Ordered.
Tho State Railway commission has is
sued an order to compel the Burlington
railway to build a new depot at David
City, ub the result of a complaint made
by the business men of that city somo
time ago. Ther company Is given ten days
to notify tho commission of acceptance of
the order.
PAWNEE CITT, Neb., July H. (Gp
clal.) Following a temperance lecture
delivered by Rev. Harry F. Huntington,
pastor of tho Methodist Episcopal church
of this city, at the regular union meeting
of the churches Sunday ovening, a com
mittee win selected to telegraph the
United States senators and congressman
from the First district of Nebraska urg
ing their support for the Hobson 'bill.
The messages, which were sent yester
day, read:
"Mass meeting of citizens at Pawnee
City, Neb., petition congress to submit
amendment prohibiting importation, man
ufacture and sale of Intoxicating liquors."
There have been no Baloons In Pawnte
City for about thirty years, the sentiment
seemingly being strong against them.
Table Rock and Stelnauer are the only
towns In the county at present licensing
Dr. F. A. Sedlacek to
Succeed Yeiser on
the Pardon Board
LINCOLN, July H. (Special Tele
gram.) Dr. Frederick A. Sedlacek of
Omaha was appointed today by Governor
Morchead as a member of tho State Par
don board, to take tho place ofJohn O.
Yeiser. whose term had expired.
Dr. Sedlacek has been a resident of
Omaha for six years, coming hero after
living fourteen years In South Dakota,
where he held several public offices, In
cluding that of coroner. Ho Is an active
member of the Social Service board of
Omaha and Is well versed In civic and
sociological problems, as well as in crim
inology. Dr. Sedlacek was in Lincoln at
the Ume of the appointment and just
returned to Omaha at noon. Ho Is par
ticularly pleased that he received the ap
pointment, as the competition was hitter
among the people out In the state and
he has declared that he will lend his
every effort In Wb new office, toward the
betterment of both the state and Omaha,
Government Has
Plenty Water, but
Ditches Are Empty
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
L1NCOIA'. Neb.. July 14.-(Speclal Tele
gram.) Notwithstanding the heavy rain
fall In Nebraska this season, State Hn
glnecr D. D. Pierce reports that Irrigat
ing ditches aro running out of water
from Kearney west on the North Platte
river to tho state line. In order t- al
leviate the condition as much as poslb.e,
tho stato engineer has Issued ordoM foi
tho closing of all ditches except thoo
which come under tho head as first ap
propriations, Though settlers along the lower riatie
are liable to suffer, tho government reser
voir In Wyoming Is better supplied than
ever before, and has water to spare, hut
It wants pay for what It has. It Is hild
that there Is sufficient water In the res
ervoir. 1.098,000 acre-feet, so that the gov
ernment could lot out sufficient to rellove
the distress to the settlers below and
then havo plenty left to keep over for
next year.
From a Staff Correspondent)
LINCOLN, July 14. (Special.) Two ap
peals from rulings of the State Board of
Irrigation were mnde to the supreme court
The Frenchman valley irrigation dis
trict nnd others appeal In the case of
Gearhart and Benson against the abovo
appellants covering appropriation of wa
ter from the Republican river.
The Becond Is an appeal by the some.
parties from a decision of the stfnte board
favorable to Guthrie & Co., which also
coveers water rights on tho Republican
rlvor, the latter company claiming tha
right to divert 800 cubic feet of water
near Superior.
Ciiilnic to the Sltirlen!
If you want to know In advance what
pictures are going to be shown at your
favorite theater tonight, read "Today's
Complete, Movie. Programs" on the first
want ad page. Complete programs of
practically every moving picture theater
In Omaha appear EXCLUSIVELY In
Tho Bee.
Willis E, Reed Runs
For Attorney General
(From a Stnff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN. July H-tSpeclaD-WllllB
K Reed of Mndlson. who at one time
aspired to serve the democratic party In
the United States senate, has filed for
tho democratic nomination Tor nttorney
general, or at least sends In an acceptance
of a filing petition which came to the
office of tho secretary of slate today.
Tho petition bears twenty-eight names,
twenty-four of which llvo In Lincoln. Tom
Allen. Dr. P. L. Hull and Samuel Patter
son being among the number. 11. R.
Rcquartte of York nnd V. D. Oldham
of Kearney are among the others
HAUTINGTOX. Net... July 14 -(Special
TeleRrnm.) Tho republican county con
vention was held here this afternoon, tho
best of harmony prevailing.
Tho convention endorsed S. O. Reese of
Randolph for representative from tho
Nineteenth district nnd Henry C. Peter
son of Btoomfteld for state railway com
missioner. Itesolutlons of sympathy In lehalf ,f
F. D. Stone, county chairman, who Is sick
In tho hospital ut Sioux City, wcro
adopted by tho convention.
Notes front Mndlson,
MADISON. Nob., July U.-(Spoclal.)
Mrs. Myrtle Higgenbotham of Norfolk
hus begun notion In district court for
dlvorco from her husband, William W.
lllggonhotham, charging lack of support.
The plaintiff nnd dofendnnt wero mar
ried at Norfolk In 1S0S and havo a boy,
11 years old.
Ous Franz, proprietor of the Kessler
barber shop, disposed of his business
today to George Rees of Tlldcn, who took
possession. Mr. Franz will return to
Hamilton, Neb.
The new shoo store recently opened up
hy J. A. Jensen In the Clausen block
changed hands today, O. N. Ilnmmerlun
of Norfolk buying the stock nnd taking
charge of tho business.
B. H. Bnker, a well-to-do farmor. re
siding north of Tllden. has filed for com
missioner of tho Third district and will
contest the democratic nomination with
Henry Rundcrman, tho present commissioner.
1IOI.DUKOI4. Net), JUly U -Spe lal
the City National Iwnk of this city, hav
ing a capital of JW.0OO nivl onr of the
most Influential Institution in tills re,
tlon, has gone Into voluntary llqmdallmi
and reorganized under the stale law as
tho Holdrege State bank. Tlv dlnvtors
and officers aro the Ainie. "In rhnnifp
was made that the liank nwrut uvall It
self of the guarantee of deposit fe.tnrf
Ilex. II. ('. Holme
FAIIlltt'UY, Neb.. July 14. -(Special
Tho body of tho late Rev. II. O. Holmes
was received In Falrhury from Watson-
llle, Cul., and the funeral services were
held at the. Christian church today. Rev
11. t Holmes was pastor of the Chris
tian church nt Falrhury for seven years,
leaving here In isos. Ho was horn In
Fairfield, HI., and as 41 .years of age
at his death. Ho died from the effects
of an operation at Watsonvllle, Cal. He
Is survived hy his widow and daughter.
"I6tt affoMisrcf
"-Home of quality clothes"
Fnink Utewnrl.
GENEVA, Neb.. July 14. -(Special.) -Frank
Stowart, aged IS years, son of
Mr .and Mrs. Gregory Sklnkte. was burled
this afternoon. Ho died last night after
an operation for appendicitis and was
sick hut a few hours.
This semi-annual clearance in
our Boys' clothes shop hus al
ways pi oven a groat drawing fl
card with knowing parents. V
The values are decidedly tho
best in the city; the styles,
workmanship and fabrics aro
second to none.
July Clearance
Mien's Trousers
See 16th Street Windows.
Watch Papers for
Particulars and Prices.
$3.00 Wool
$4.00 Wool
$5.00 Wool
S6.00 Wool
$7.50 Wool
$9.00 Wool
$10.00 Wool
$1.00 Wash
$1.50 Wash
$2.00 Wash
$2.50 Wash
$3.00 Wash
now. .
now. .
now. .
now. .
now. .
now. .
now. .
now. .
now . .
now. .
now. .
now. .
.$ .65
.$ .95
tfalfci if. JWi. frTO'n,
Bedroom Furniture
y$ Off Regular
Xou Yardmnatrr at Pnlrhnrv.
FAIRBURY. Neb., July H.-(Speclal )
James Richardson of Phllllpsburg, Kan.,
has been appointed night yardmaster for
the Rock Island at Falrbury. succeeding
Lon Hlnltt, who has resumed his work
as a trainman on the Nebraska division.
Mr. Hlnltt has been acting yardmaster
at Falrbury for the last six months. .Mr.
Richardson has been working- In ne
Phllllpsburg, Kan., yards for several
Dr. Klno-'s N'ew Life I'll.!,
for constipation, torpid liver, sallow com
plexion. Their frequent use will
strengthen and add tone to your system.
Sc All druggists. Advertisement.
THE most complete and practical series of articles ever published
on hog cholera has just been completed in the Twentieth
Century Farmer. We have taken this matter up in the inter
ests of the farmer and stock raiser. We have put at the head of
this investigation a practical man a man who has had twenty
five years experience in raising hogs and has been a successful
competitor for premiums .in the state fairs of Nebraska and Iowa,
a man who is recognized by the hog raisers of these states as a
practical hog man. He has not taken the matter up from the stand
point of the veterinarian, though he has consulted veterinarians in the
employ of the government, the colleges and the states, as well as
many veterinarians practicing independently among farmers, and has
given careful consideration to their opinions. He has not treated
the subject from the standpoint of any one farmer, or the farmers of
any one locality, nor based his judgment on the experience of men
under identical conditions. He has personally interviewed farmers
and breeders in three states Nebraska, Iowa and Kansas.
The writer's years of experience in the hog raising business have
enabled him to weigh this great mass of information collected and
draw from it conclusions that should be of great value to any man
interested in keeping cholera out of his herd or combating it once it
gets into his herd, in a rational and practical manner. The writer
is not a scientist and has not written
titic treatise; he discusses this vital subject
m the plain, every-day language of the farm
and market.
u i.Thete articles have been so persistently called for
that we have collected them into pamphlet form, and
this pamphlet is now ready for distribution. We are
making a charge of 5c each, to cover postage and hand
ling If you want one of these bulletins, fill out and
owm LUO ttuuuueu coupon oerore they are all gone.
we ntieth Century Earmet
Service Department
Quarter b a w o il
g o 1 d o n oak,
French mir
ror, polished fin
ish, ro g u 1 a r ly
$25, sale prlco
1 't
$.in nnEssER
To Match g24
$35.0() CHIFFO
NIER to match,
to matfch Sf,20
to match g24
V , r .
The Surplus of Two Grand Rapids Factories
Bought for Cash at 1-3 Off Fresh, New Pieces
Now Is Your Opportunity
The Selling Is Brisk
The Selection Is Very Large
Our July Drapery Sale
is proving n big saving for many. The clearance
price on lnce curtains, curtain materials and all
drapery goods moan real savings to you. Come in,
there are many tilings you may want that wo are
unablo to mention here.
25c Scrim, yd. 170. 40 ins. wide, white, cream, ecru.
Remnants 5c, 9c, 19c, 29c, 39c.
-Orchard & Wilhelm Co.
414-416-418 South Sixteenth Street
Twentieth Century Farmer
O A H A.
Enclosed find
to cover mailing" or copies
hog cholera booklet
Name .
1 State
Dr. A. T. KliiNloy of Ktuisns City
Tells of Need of Inspection.
Milk, its linportanco an a food,
tho eao with which it can bo con
taminated, and tho necouslty of
thorough and scientific dairy in
spection, wero discussed in an in
teresting manner and Illustrated
with atercopticon slides hy Dr. A.
T. Kinsley of Kansas City, at tho
annual banquet of tho veterin
arians and their wives, held m
Hotel Romo last ovening. Ho is
president of tho Kansas City Vet
erinary collogo and deputy stato
Dr. Kinsloy declared that 30,000
babies under 1 year old annually
die of tuberculosis contracted from
milk from cows afflicted with tho
disease About 2 per cent of
adults who have consumption get
It from infected cows' milk, ho
said, and many other diseases, in
cluding rahlos, anthrax, cow pox,
typhoid fever and soro throat aro
traceablo to milk. About 100,000
babies die overy year from tho uso
of putrid milk, he assorted.
Not until millennium haa
been atttained will inspec
tion give safe milk. Not
that inspection cannot bo
efficient, but it is not
enough to make milk al
ways safe. You may got
wholesome milk from pro
pel ly tested herds today,
tomorrow some cow in this
herd may became diseas
ed. The need of protection
for children against injur
ious milk has been
brought out at the latest
meetings in Omaha. Gov
ernment authorities and
many large eastern cities
have long recognized tho
necessity of proper pas
Ilcforo Ilrcakfiust Deliveries.
S6 the Quart.
Douglas 400.
See real estate columns for bargains