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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 6, 1903)
THE OMAITA DAILT TIEE: WEDNESDAY, MAY 0. 1903.
I RAILROADS ASK REDUCTION
EeprescDtaarei of All Lines Appear Ee'or9
the Stite Board.
INSIST THEY PAY TOO MUCH IN TAXES
for an inferior beer ?
Schlitz beer costs twice
what common beer cost
in the brewing. One-half
pay. for the product; the
other half for iti purity.
One-ha'f is spent in
cleanliness, in filtering even
the air that touches it, in
filtering the beer, in ster
ilizing every bottle. And
it pays the cost of aging
, the beer for months before
we deliver it.
' If you aslc for Schlitz
you get purity and age,
you pay. no more than
beer costs without them.
Ash for tk
' Brevity Battling. 1
Convention of Kant em Star Altrirlt
Larue liimbrr of Women to
Llaroln Man? Applicants
for Gordon's Place.
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, May 5. (Special.) At z
o'clock tbla afternoon the State Board of
Equalisation met In the office of Gov
ernor Mlcker and began to canvass the re
turn mate bv the railroada. Bealdei
Oovernor Mickey, Treasurer Mortenaen and
Auditor Weston, members of the board,
these railroad representatlvea were pres
ent: P. C. Uhlman, St. Joe Grand Island;
Charlea Hayden, Great Northern; Frank
Crandon. Northwestern; Benjamin T.
White, Elkhorn; R. D. Pollard. Burlington;
A. W. 8crlbner, Union Pacific; S. U Htgh
leyman, Missouri Pacific; Mesara, Benann
of the Pullman company, Horton of the
Western Union Telegraph company and
others. Each had something to aay and
It v.-aa aMd.
Mr. Crandon of the Northweatern led
off: He said that one-eighth of the as
sessment of the atate waa that upon rail
road property. He then aalfr that If all the
railroad property of the state waa consol)
dated and placed on a plot of ground H
would not cover more than five townships
He asked of the board whether It would
be possible to place on that space pne-
eiahth of the value of the state. He said
railroads should be taxed on 5.000 miles of
tracks, buildings, rolling stock, and he
then supposed there would be suggested to
the board another Item that was the
right to do business, or the franchise. He
held that the franchise had been assessed
along with the other property last year.
and he believed that waa right. But he
held It fallacious to get at the value of a
railroad by the value of the stocka and
bonds. He told a story then of how he
had Invested In an enterprise and how
the stork In that company had Increased In
value until It waa worth probably 400 per
cent. But he held there was no property
behind it, no more than there waa at first.
and the Increase In value or earning power
was due to the men behind the enterprise
There la no relation between the market
value of stock and the value of property,
he aald. He hoped the board would con
alder the new read that had been built in
Knox and Boyd counties and would remem
bcr that it waa not yet a money-making
Compares with Farm Land.
Mr. Whlliiey said that he had reporta
from the clerks of the counties through
which his road ran showing that lands
which had been sold In those counties had
been assessed at one-eleventh of their
value and the railroads at one-sixth and
one-seventh. He had reporta from about
Mr. Hlghleyman. in telling about the
i .. Y. Tl .. 1 . (i . .a . . .
- , . , rii it v 1 I uutou n iiuq, wiaivu ice . assessment
Danger S VV 1U. . It explains a lowered from that of laat year to the orlg-
vV rvlcUn ;ntl,.,;il lnal assessment. He aald that Commla-
tu"UU3 luiwiwii ihuh. vi ,0,r Connolly had come to him recently
Thnntl. ftmtha Brani-to
tu tKHitb Miuih bt. Umtt.
A Man of Means
can ill-afford to be without the
pamphlet published by The
Mutual Life Insurance
Company of New York " A
purchase by popular subscription the birth
place of Betsy Ross, the maker of the first
American flag, and present It to the fed
eral government. Each person Is allowed to
give 10 centa and In return will get his or
her name on the perpetual roll of honor
besides a certificate of membership, upon
which I a picture of Betsy making the flag
and the committee appointed by congress
to InspeVt It, a picture of the house and of
Betsy Ross' grave. To get this, however,
4 cents muat be enclosed for postsge.
Eastern Star Graad banter.
All the hotels are crowded today with
vsltora connected with the Order of the
Eastern 8tar, a contingent order of Ma
sonry In which the women largely predorol-
! nate In administrative work. The opening
session began In Masonic temple at 2 p. m.
to-day with several hundred ladles present
from all parts of the atate. Mrs. Pattle M.
Vaughan of Lincoln delivered the welcom
ing address, which brought a response from
Mrs. Mary E. Haggard of Nebraska City.
A reception was tendered to the visitors
and grand representatlvea of the Nebraska
chapter, followed by the address of the
arand matron. Mra. Minnie E. Crltes of
Chadron. which dealt somewhat with the
history of the order In this state, begin
nlng with the organisation of the first
grand chapter in this city twenty-eight
yeara ago with J. N. Wise of Plattsmouth
as grand patron and Mrs. Imhoff of this
city aa grand matron, with fifteen delegates
repreaentlng seven chapters. Mrs. Crltes
address covered the work of the order dur
Inr the past year very thoroughly, show-
ins erstlfylna progress and conditions. It
waa followed bv reports of the grsnd secre
tary and grand treasurer, which were slml
larlv rratlfvln. The chapter will be in
cession until Thursday.
No Superintendent Vet.
The school board last evening Old not
end the suspense of the numerous candl
dates for eunerlntendent to succeed Mr
Gordon, but it la expected that by the next
meet Ins. on the 15th. the member will
have made up their m'.nds.
The following have applications on file
Frank P. Smith, Lawrence. Ksn.; H. Kayr
Cadillac. Mich.: James H. Griffith. Hough
ton, M'eh ; O. Schurts. Eatnn Rapids, Mich.
H. E. Krati. Calumet. Mich.; C. F. Smith
Ludlngton, Mich.; J. M. Rhodes, Emporia
Kan.; W. F. F. Selllek. Crookston. Minn.
J. K. Light. Belvllle. III.: R. L. Sandrlch
Chicago; J. M. Meeka. Chicago; C. W. Hart
Woodstock. III.; W. A. Furr, Ottawa, 111.
Albert O. Owen. East St. Louis. 111.; C. A
Prasser. New Albanv. Ind.; R. 8. Hamilton
Huntington. Ind.; Charles O. Merlca. War
saw, Ind.; O. A. Wright. Cleveland, O
N. S. Piatt. Coshocton. O.; C. O. Whlttler
Ashland, O.; F. E. Smith. Farga. N. D
Herbert E. Austin. Baltimore, Md.; Milton
C. Potter, Superior, Wis.; J. S. Roeseler,
Sheboygan. Wla.; Frank H. .H. Roberta
Laramie. Wyo. ; H. P. Leavenworth, Miles
City, Mont.; John W. Daniels. Boise City,
Ida.; George W.' Gould, Tellurlde, Coto.
F. M. Fulti. Burlington, la.; O. T. Knapp,
Ithaca, N. Y.; A. D. Warde, Ashland, Ore
W. B. Creager. Phoenix, Arls. ; E. E. Col
line. Vermilion. S. D. ; J. A. Carnagen
Albany, Tex.; A. F. Douthett, Connelsville
Pa.; D. C. O'Connor, Norfolk, Neb.; W.
court of Cuming county convened yesterday
morning with Judge Guy T. Gravea ot
Pender on the bench. Equity business Is
occupying the attention cf the court, to- I ,.., t.
gether with some conflrmatlona of sales of j IjOW .temperature a.ills B0SI 01 we iany
OATS AND COTTON ALSO SUFFER
Searlr All Fruits Are Damaged by the
Freese, bat Apples Escape
with the Least
al estate. W. J. Todd waa granted a
divorce from Ma wife, Mable Todd, last
evening. The father gets possession of
the ene child. Court will continue today
National and Weed to see that the company got a rence- K"n '- B- Kratl of Calumet
rebate. Some time ago when ault waa Bna Jamea H. Kayr of Cadillac, Mich.
the President of a
ank in New York City, and brought by the county the matter waa set
ilea arter it got into court by a coraDro
Ise, since which time the company had
Ot trjtIUnxUVtnerWOria.lS come to him of his own accord and aald
: V rfi' - i t' l' that the company ought to have a rebate.
Stephens, Beatrice, Neb.; W. K. Fowler,
Lincoln; R. K. Row, Chicago
Of these it ia believed the fight will nar
row down to R. K. Row of Chicago. W,
6tephena of Beatrice, F. P. Smith, Law
gives the list of securities in m
which the largest accumulation bee,n p10" ?,hat il we(1 ln 1000
, , . , t i I 8,Ilment- Mr- Connolly, be aa
. f j'. rfi'- - it- . . mas me company pugnt to have
invested, i he pamphlet IS Sent At this juncture Member West
free t6 those Who write for it. I rupted nd ,ald- ne thought the assessment I on the ground that It did not state a crime
Dnqaette I Now Free.
FREMONT. Neb., May 5. (Special.)
William Duquette, . arrested on a perjury
charge, was turned loose this morning and
ia now at liberty to go where he pleases,
Hla case came up In the district court
yesterday upon demurrer to the complaint
on thla road waa too high and ahould be
reduced. Thla company, the agent' said,
ran about ten cars a day over Its tracka
and other roads also used the tracka.
General Manager Bldwell of the North-
weaiern cajiea arienrinn in ih. .
The Mutual Life Insurance ment of land in Dodge, cuming and other
countlea that could not bo purchased at
This Company ranks , , ' . . ,
fxrtt la Aucts.
ftrtl In Amount Paid Pollery-holdtri.
Company ok New York
Rjchasd A. McCtraov, Pwldrat.
FLEMIX.O BROS., Manaarera.
Omaha. Mebr. lira Hstaes. Iowa.
Dr. Burktiart's Wonderful Offer
Ia the world's greatest blesslnts'. Last year
I treated 8.756.O00 cases of Constipation,
Rheumatlam, momach troubles, diseases of
the Hlood. Kidneys and Liver, Catarrh,
Malaria, etc., and effected cures In 80 per
.(nt of theae cases, many ot which had be.
fme chronic and pronounced incurable.
1 Ail Druggists. .
Fo well and favor
ably known as the
leading, moat reliable
SPECIALIST In all
iJiSKASJCS OF MEN,
They have been
many years tn estao-
lithlnc their reuuia
tlon IN OMAHA fot
honest and honorable
Aaliv receive many let
r r .v yr.L : z tti cures per
Uc' ":Sa"tn. Sr5tT-"tlT
lor men. Their Hie work haa been cie
otei. aa 8pcclllata. In treating all dla-
Mk pVhtain OF A CURE by CON-
mi n Tivii ,v, mrsT 1TIT19T.
DK. 8KARLES graduated at two of the
best medical college andta S?,1!ieJ,l?4
ih. k-xl'iCKlENCho and ti KILLED
cprpi it T41 . .-' .-ilAeasea he treata.
l)K PKAHLriS' Consultation nd Advtoe
are fRER In perron or by letter, and
u,.r.i. xnnrrtmtiitl in all diseases.
Written Contracts given in all curable
diseases of men or refund money paid.
Many eases treoted SS on per montn.
TREATMENT BY MAIL.
Call m aadreii. Cor. Htli Ioalaa,
DR. SEARLES & SEARLES
Treata all forms of
7 Tears Experience.
IT Years in Omaha.
His remarkable sue-
'i"a ana evrry aay orings many natt.r
U f r.-i.orta of the good he la doing or the
relet he haa given.
Hot Spring: Treatment far Syphilis
And ell Blood Poisons. NO "BREAKING
on Use skin or faca and all external
s.tfna of th dlaeaae disappear at once.
DLCpo OlstASt- crrarSoTO-i1:
r..H.. ,U,U- oi.a debility, lose of
'T rV... i.-.Vnna,UrV dlharg.. Btrtcture.
' V 4rela. " Bladder Diseases. H.
v.i.lCK Cl'KnS-Ilw CHAPOE8
fver tli 8. 14th atreei. between F Jumnd
fJWtfimM streeta. MJOij fcf r.
less than $50 an acre and which waa as
sessed at from $3 to $5 an acre, while the
railroada were assessed on one-sixth and
one-seventh of the actual value.
I'nton Parlfle Flajarea.
Mr. Scrlbner of the Union Pacific claimed
that all of the property of the company
had been returned to the atate board and
that the terminals and everything else waa
Included to be acattered throughout the
atate. He did not believe by law that the
city of Omaha had a right to tax the rail
roaa snopa in umana ror CItt nurnnui
He aald the Union Pacific property had
been assessed on one-third of Ha vain
He claimed that thla year he even re
turned telegraph lines that had been turned
over to the Weatern Union
He claimed that the reporta in the news
papers were false. .The total bonds and
stocks, be said, amounted to 1451,752,964 64
jnia represented ownership in all the
countlea. Including the Northern Securities
company, Southern Pacific and thirty aux
iliary companiea. He took the valuation
aa returned by Tax Commissioner Flemine-
on enjoining property in Omaha and after
raising it gave the railroad land that valua
lion, on the depots and rolling atoek. h.
said, he had returned the actual coat of
Mr. Pollard of the Burlington said lh
pamphleta by the railroads last year. would
snow any lalr-mlnded man that the rill-
roada were paying more than their share
or taxes. He filed with the Jboard a tabie
showing the decrease in assessment oif- an
kinds of property from li3 to the present
nine ana ciaimea mat all property except
iue nurungion waa asaessed on about one
tenth of Its value. Hla table of
showed this: Lands. 6 per cent, railroads
and telegraph, 6 S-10; lota. 17 M0: personal.
3 2-10 per cent. The total decreaao was
7 6-10 per cent. Mr, Pollard thought the
assessment on the Burltnaton ahnnM ,
reaucea to not more than 13.000 or mil.
ine omer speakera not onlv didn't .nt
the assessments raised, but most of them
waiea tne assessment lowered. It Is not
known how long the board will be ln ses
Appeal to Teachers.
The school teachers of Nebraska are
called upon by. the American Flag Houae
ana Betsy Ross Memorial association, to
maae a cootrlDutlon. The appeal is Ihaued
through Governor Mickey, State Superln
tenaent rowier, cnancellor. Andrewa, J. B
Crabtree, Inspector of high schools, W. A,
ciara, president state Normal school C. A.
Fulmar, president State Teachers' associa
tion, and Brad P. Cook, special aide tc
commander ln chief of Grand Army ot the
Republic, ln charge of patriotic education.
The Intention ot the association Is to
against the lawa of the atate. It waa con
ceded that the taking of the deposition
waa not completed when Duquette made hi
aensattonal departure and as the law re
qulrea If requested that It be read to or
by the wltneea and he be permitted to make
at'ch changes aa he may deem, necessary
to correct his atatementa the court held
that he could not be convicted. Before
he left the court houae Sheriff Bauman
arrested him at the request of the sheriff
of Phelps county to anawer to a charge
to be filed against him at Holdrege. This
morning the sheriff arrived from Holdrege
and after some talk over the telephone
with parties there Duquette was discharged.
Mra. Duquette, formerly from Omaha, waa
waiting to meet him and the pair spent the
forenoon walking the streets together.
COLDEST IN THIRTY YEARS
HAIL STORM STRIKES SHELTON
Kralt Which Sorrlved the Freese Is
Ralaed y Thla Visitation.
SHELTON. Neb., May 6. (Special.) Thla
vicinity waa this evening visited by tne
worst storm of hsll and rain, accompanied
by heavy thunder and sharp lightning, of
years. A hard rain came up from the
northwest about o'clock and aoon turned
to hall of the slie of bird eggs. When the
storm ceased the ground was covered to a
dopth of two Inches. Gsrdens are ruined
and will have to be replanted. Fruit treea
which had eome blossoms left from the
blizzard of last week are completely
stripped. It la too aoon for field crops to
be Injured, excepting alfalfa, which waa
six Inches high, and s now cut to the
ground, but will soon come out again.
GIBBON. Neb.. May 6. (Special.) A
heavy rain fell here late last evening. The
ground Is thoroughly soaked this spring.
The fruit waa not all killed by the sleet
and cold. Late fruit seems to be all right
yet, but the early blossoms were badly
frozen. It Is estimated that there will be
about half a crop on an average. The tope
of the alfalfa and oata are frozen, but It
will not Injure the crops to speak of. The
curloetty of men plowing and listing corn
through snow drifts knee deep waa a com
mon sight after the storm.
Train Goes Into Ditch.
BEATRICE. Neb., May 6. (Special.)
The Union Pacific passenger train which
left this city yesterday morning at 7:45
enroute for Omaha went into the ditch
Just before arriving at Hanlon, a small sta
tion just this side of Lincoln. The en
tire train left the track, but fortunately
no one waa Injured. The accident waa
caused by a sag ln the track and a aoft
roadbed and the wreckage waa not cleared
up until late last evening.
Many Additions to Church.
BEATRICE. Neb., May 5. (Special.)
A large class of adulta waa preaented for
confirmation by Rev. W. A. Mulligan to
Right Rev. thur Williams at Christ Epis
copal church Sunday afternoon. The con
gregation waa very large and the bishop
delivered an eloquent address following
the confirmation services. The large
vested choir under the leadership of Prof.
Moser furnished the music.
New School Boar for Beatrice.
BEATRICE, Neb.. May 6. (Special.)
The Board of Education held Ita annual
election laat night, at which reports of
the aeeretary were submitted. The old
board adjourned and tha new board was
organized by the election of Frank Smith,
president; Alex Graham, vice president, and
Dr. Albright. The retiring membera are:
Mra. Leila Todd, C. H. Gale and E. E.
RESTORED BY PE-RU-NA
To Health atid Usefulness Were
These Two Grateful Women.
Identities York Sonprct.
TORK, Neb., May 6. Detective Malone
of Lincoln reached here thla afternoon and
Identified one of the men arrested last
night aa auspects aa James" Leo. Leo waa
held ln the Lincoln Jail for' three months,
accused of the recent Burjfngton (rain rob
bery. During his incarceration country
store robberlea ceaaed. . ,
Fine Stock Sold.
WAYNE, Neb., May 5. (Special Tele
gram.) Fifty head of fine Hereford cattle
were sold here thla afternoon at public auc
tion by W. N. Rogers of McCook, and oth
ers, averaging $100 per head.
WASHINGTON. May 5. Tha weather
bureau's weekly crop bulletin Is aa follows:
The week ending May 4 was unseasonably
cool over much of the greater part of the
country, the minimum temperatures on
April 30 and May 1 and 2 being the lowest
recorded In the last of April and the first
of Msy for the past thirty yeara at nearly
all weather bureau atatlona frond the cen
tral and west gulf coasta to the upper Mia
aourl valley, and also at a number ot ata
tlona ln the central Mississippi and Ohio
valleys and lake region and New England.
Generally light rainfall or absence of
rain has been favorable for farming opera
tions, but the unseasonably tow temper
aturea have checked the growth of all veg
station and heavy frosts and freezes have
caused much damage,
Drougth haa been relieved over eouth
eastern Texsa and over limited areaa in
the central gulf states, but continues over
the greater part of the last mentioned dls
trlcts In northern Texaa and rain la needed
Notwltbatandlng the decidedly cool
weather during the latter part of the week
temperature In New England and portions
of the middle Atlantic atatea and lake re
gions averaged above the normal. Rain la
generally needed on the Pacific coast.
Early rianted Cora Daunaared.
The early planted corn waa extensively
killed by the freeze during the latter part
of the week In Missouri, Kansaa, Oklahoma
and Texaa, and the crop haa suffered from
cold weather throughout the southern
atatea. Preparations for planting have
progressed favorably ln the Ohio valley
and middle Atlantic atatea. but little
planting baa been done ln the upper Mla
sourl valley and lake region. The preaent
season to date haa been very unfavorable
for corn planting, being greatly delayed.
Winter wheat appeara to have escaped
material injury during the recent freeze
over the western portion of the winter
wheat belt and the general outlook for thit
crop continues very promising, although a
alight deterioration Is indicated ln portion!
of the central Mississippi and Ohio valleys
On the Tactile coaat also the outlook la less
favorable, especially In California.
Very little seeding of spring wheat coult"
be done over the northern portion of the
spring wheat region during tho last week
The reports indicate that no serious dam
age has been done to early sown over the
southern portion. On the north Pacific
coast the crops are now In need of rain.
Oats Hnstaln Injury.
Oata sustained more or less Injury froir
cold in the states of the Missouri valley
and usual growth la generally reported In
the central Mississippi valley. Decreased
acreage Is reported from Illinois, Indlanr
and uneven stands In Ohio, where unfin
ished seeding Is progressing slowly..
Early planted cotton on lowlands Ir
northern Texaa and Oklahoma waa killed by
the freeze of April SO and May 1 anc"
throughout the cotton belt low tempera'
tures have proved seriously detrimental in
retarding germination and growth, while
drouth, continues In northern Texsa and ln
the centraf "gulf statea. Poor atanda are
very generally reported.
.Nearly all frulta have suffered further
damage from frosts and low temperatures,
applea having apparently escaped with thf
Valuable Farm Chansrea Hands.
CENTRAL CITY. Neb., May 6. (Special.)
Last week T. B. Hord bought the An
thony farm three milea weat of town at
Molllson Gets Off Easily.
FREMONT, Neb., May 6. (Special.)
Roaa Mulllson, tha boy who shot his part
ner, John Waidner, becauae he didn't dance
to ault him, pleaded guilty yeaterday to
the charge of aasault and battery and was
given ninety daya In the county jail. On
account ot the fact that the shooting oc
curred In a drunken row the county at
torney found it difficult to get at the real
facta of the case and waa willing to accept
plea of guilty of aasault and battery,
It ia said by those who, formerly knew Mul
llson that cigarettes and wild west atoriea
are responsible for his getting Into ths
scrape. He waa a regular cigarette fiend
and had no other ambition than to amoke
and read books of the "Old Sleuth," "Wild
Bill" and "Tracy, the Outlaw," order.
Before he had been In the county jail two
daya he had aent out for aome of that kind
Falls from Moving; Train.
ASHLAND. Neb., May 6. (Special.)
Wandering around ln a dazed condition,
h's clothes covered with clots of blood.
stepnen coiuns, aged anout 45 years, was
found near the Salt creek bridge Monday
morning at 7 o'clock by the railroad aection
gang from thla city. A deep gaah was
cut In his forehead. The man was removed
to tne depot, where medical attendance
waa secured. He recovered consciousness
long enough to say that he had boarded
an eastbound freight train about midnight.
but could uot trll what had occurred ln
the meantime. It la supposed that he fell
off the freight soon after It left the yarda.
He was tsken to Omaha on No. 4 Monday
5 per acre. There
aeeded to alfalfa.
are 480 acrea, all
Yntan Two Daya Without Mail.
YUTAN. Neb., May 6. (Special.) Two
daya without mall la the unique experi
ence of thla town. There is no train con
nection here on Sunday, but yeaterday tha
morning .train which brlnga also the Sun
day mall, came late at night, owing to a
derailment on the Union Pacific track west
of Lincoln, making the hour too late for
la generally caused by
BILIOUSNESS AND LIVER TROUBLES
CITHER IS QUICKLY RELIEVED AND
PERMANENTLY CURED BY
Half a glass In
Don't be tricked by unscrupulous Druggists
with worthless substitutes.
I St. Louis I
Th High at lrlca)d but I
th Daat Quality. .
Ordw from I
it. May famnaar M
Old Superintendent Dlaplaced.
ASHLAND. May 5 (Special.) The Ash
land Board of Education met last night and
elected teachers for the ensuing year. Prof.
R. D. Overholt, who haa been connected
with the Ashland schools since 1851, was
defeated for re-election aa superintendent
by D. K. Luthy of Weeping Water. The re
maining teachera elected were: High
school. T. A. Butcher, principal; assistants.
Miss Duty von Mansfelde and MUs Ada
DuBois, grade teachers. Misses Frances
Miller. Lillian Bell, Lena M. Armstrong.
Lula Shuman, Libble Henry. Ollie B. ,
Bryan. Carrie A. Brush and Ella K. Hutch
inson. Miss Sibble Butts was re-elected !
principal of the East Side school, but no I
assistant waa named.
Two saloons at Loup City. J
LOUP CITY, Neb., May 6. (Special. I
The village board of Loup City met thla
morning and organized by electing E. 8.
Hayhurst, chairman: W. J. Fisher, clerk;
C. J. Odenhall, treasurer, and Henry Jen
ner. water commissioner. Two saloons were
licensed, those to whom license was grsntet!
being M. C. Mullck and T. H. Eisner.
7"nt City, Cn sass Mtmth, CuSrmm.
m MAHi WW ' -
i ir irr-n v rri
I II i i I Jim . iiJIMill.Jnn,
Go West to the Ocean
California's summer climate is finest in the world.
Cool Trip on 1ht Santa JT.
Surf-bathing ocean breezes snow-capped' Sierras.
You can buy a combination round-trip ticket to San Diego this summer includ
ing railroad and Pullmatr fare, meats en route, one day at Grand Canyon, and
two weeks' board and lodging at Coroosdo Tent City at a very low price.
Tent City is a popular Southern California summer seaside resort.
Writ! fr til particulmrt , Mil ithgktftd vmration trip.
Atchn. Tapak. Crfj fTf. E ViAER'
Santa Fe ly. VJ6aAlO JL X 4o Equit.bi. aidg
e not WHS. I A.
District t awrt H . cat Point.
WEST POINT. Neb., May 5. (Spec'al.i
The adjourned spring term of the district
W. A. COOK.
ga rrtvaU Dls
in tha treatment of Private DISEASES OF MEN. to whlcn
our practice la limited and to which our eaclualve thought
and experience haa been 'devoted far mora than JS years,
WE QIVE A LEGAL WRITTEN GUARANTEE TO CURE
PERFECTLY AND PERMANENTLY or refund every cent
'paid. It troubled with VARICOCELE. IMPOTENCT.
BLOOD POISON OR REFLEX DISORDERS It will pay you
to consult ua at office or by letter. CONSULTATION FREE),
and if you take treatment chargsa will be entirely satisfac
tory to you. EVERYTHING STRICTLY PRIVATE AND
Cook Medical Company
113 South Uth St, Orar Daily Nawa. Omaha.
miss rmaiKENCir: fidlb-er..
Miller, 492 Alabama
street, Buffalo. N.
"I am proud and
happy that I am
able to praise Pe
runa as it deserves,
as the best medi
cine for the Ills so
many women suffer
from and lo not
know which way to
turn for help. it
all women who suf
fer as I did with
headache and that
all worn-out feeling would take Peruna,
they would soon find that It put new Ufa
Into the body and took away all the achea
and palna and weariness." Mlsa Florence
Perfect Health Regained.
Mra. E. Von Btlenau, S32 Fifth atreet,
Milwaukee, Wla., writes:
"I feel It my duty to write and tell you
how much good Peruna haa done for me.
I have been a sufferer for yeara with fe
male trouble, causing backache and at
times terrible headaches. I had also com
plications from' indigestion and heart
trouble, so that I, of ten had to lie down.
A friend advised me to try Peruna. I had
little faith ln any medicine, aa I had tried
an much without getting any relief, but to
please her I gave It a trial. After three
daya' use I felt so much better that I de
cided to continue Ita use, and by the time I
had taken alx bottles I waa In perfect
health, waa regular, had no more head
aches, ln fact, my health Is now all I could
wish. Peruna la certainly an estimable
medicine and well worthy of praise." Mrs.
E. Von Stlenau.
' - tv"
MRS. E,VQN 8TIENAU. )
Women are subject to pelvic catarrh.
Thla condition has been called all aorta
of namea and la often referred to under tha
general phrase, female weakness.
Peruna eurea these rases.
Peruna curea them because It cures ca
tarrh wherever located.
The nature of moat of these ailments Ia
Catarrh la liable to attack any organ of
It la especially liable to attack one or
more organa of the female pelvis.
No wonder women talk about Peruna.
No wonder they think It is the greatest
medicine In the world.
Peruna curea catarrh wherever located.
Peruna Is not a guess nor an experiment
it ia an absolute scientific certainty.
Peruna haa no substitutes no rivals.
Insist upon having Peruna.
If you do not derive prompt and satisfac
tory results from the use of Peruna, write
at once to Dr. Hartman, giving a full atate
ment of your caae, and he will be pleased
to give you his valuable advice gratis.
Address Dr. Hartman, President of Tho
Hartman Sanitarium, Columbua, O.
A few vacant rooms
-and only a few
However, among these are one or two
of our choicest rooms and some small,
but. very desirable rooms.
All these offices have the advantage, without extra
charge, of splendid janitor service all night and vfjunday
elevator service, electric lights, hardwood finish, tu?& the
beet of office neighbors.
THE BEE BUILDING
Two Room at $10 Per rionth A Suit of Two Room On
Tlieae room a are rather small. the fifth floor. These rooms are
but ao la the rental price. They both falr-alzed rooms and have
re well located and are decld- been newly decorated, ao that
edly attractive little rooina. The they are particularly attractive,
rental price Includea heat, light. Xne price per month C f
water and Janitor aervlce and for the two rooma SjT
11 the advantages of at-f. yV jg af
being lu The Bee III
Bldg. Price per month
A dood 51 rod Room With Vaiii An Of flea on the Oround Floor
Thla room, Ix-eidea having a This office faces rSeveatoentb.
large burglar-proof vault, la lo- street It Is large, light and baa
cated next to the elevator on the been newly decorated. The
fourth floor. It Is the only room rental price Includes light,
of thla character ln the build- water and Janitor aervlce. It haa
lng that la vacant and one of a very large burglar-proof vault,
the few rooms at this price with Tart of this room Is
a vault It is pleas- C4Q partitioned off as a C J- f
ant. good sized room private office. Price Ij II
Price per month v-a- per mth
An Exceptionally Handsome Office) Suite la feet, there la nothing
ln Omaha that compares with It aa a handsome, splendidly located '
office aulte. There la one quite large room and a small private
office connected. It Is on the first floor., next to The Bee office,
facing Farnam street, and Its large plate glaaa wlndowa are
directly opposite the entrance. It haa a mantel, vault beautiful
bsrdwood floors, and It will be frescoed to suit the taste of the
tenant It would make an Ideal office for a dentist, Z f
Investment banker or some one desiring a very hand- fj II
aome office. Price per month v
R. C. Peters & Co., Rental Agents
Ground Floor, Bee Building.
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