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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 29, 1905)
THE OMAHA" DAILY BEE: FRIDAY, SEPTEMBEK 29, 1005.
-T5 " v
An Adorable Girl
Comes to America
And tells what she sees in the "Smartest Set"
of New York and Newport. By the authors
of "The Lightning Conductor." The story of
"LADY BETTY" begins in the OCTOBER
Ladies' Home Journal
15 Cents at All News-Stands
THE CURTIS PUBLISHING COMPANY, PHILADELPHIA
STONE TALKS TO ENGINEERS
SalUru Tiara ia an Eaij Way te Settle
All Labor Diipntea.
CAPITAL AND LABOR EACH HAS RIGHTS
Fnbll, Which ' is Omer.Hr Over
looked la Snch Matters, Also Has
nisbta Involved ia Sack
. U (From Staff Correspondent.) ': V '
TLlNCOLN, Sept. 2S.-(8peclal.) "There
Should be a fair and Impartial dis
cussion of the differences between labor and
capital and the matter should be submitted
to arbitration when an organisation and
an employer' cannot agree.
"Labor organisations must never break
a contract. When one Is made It should
be lived up to with absolute fidelity.
"If the employer and the employe would
come face to face and calmly discuss mat
ters of mutual Interest, labor troubles
would disappear. They come largely
In this language did Grand Chief War
ren 8. Stone of the Brotherhood of Locomo
tive Engineers announce his views to the
assembly of western members of the order
at the auditorium today. This Is the first
day of the brotherhood meeting. Governor
Mickey welcomed the engineers in a char
acteristic speech In which he declared that
he appreciated the honor of talking to
active engineers and announced that as
chief dispatcher of the state of Nebraska,
he gave them clean line, with switches
closed and no red lights displayed. The
governor complimented the engineers on
their standing at the forefront of union
labor and said that he always felt like
removing his hat to an engineer. Incident
ally the executive managed to give the
engineers his estimate of the corn crop
which they haul from the stats at nearly
Stoma Says Pablie Has Rlahts.
In the course of his address. Grand Chief
Stone called attention to the rights of the
public which are Involved In labor contro
versies: "Capital has Its rights," said he. "as well
as labor, and In the settlement of the
difficulties which arise from time to time,
labor should be willing to meet the repre
sentatives of capital face to face In fair
and honest dissuasion of their differences.
The public who pays the freight has also
rights that both capital and labor must
Inetr Per Cent la Brotherhood.
He said that (0 per cent of the engineers
In the country are members of the brother
hood and asserted that the organisation Is
not In politics and attends strictly to Us
own business. He depreciated child labor,
OMAHA TO HAVE A "BOS-
The Moat Popular Lunch Plan
Throughout the Kaat licxim In
the New York Life Annex Has
Been Elegantly Fitted l'p.
The Boston Lunch Co., operating lunch
rooms In a number of cities, will open their
O nahaj place at 1(11 Farnam street Satur
day morning. The Boston Lunch Is ex
clusively a dairy lunch, will be kept open
day and night, and caters to both ladles
and gentlemen. They make a specialty
everywhere of nne coffee and pastry. Mrs.
Buchansn-Strawther, a cateress well known
o the best families In Omaha will have
charge of the pastry aad baking depart
ment.. Mr. J. Edward Waterman of
Syracuse, N. T., will be In charge of the
Tne marble counts re, opal refrigerator
and other sanitary fixtures such as are
found only In this plan, appeal to the best
clans of trade, who appreciate cleanliness
combined with quality and quick service.
The novel combined chair and table Is
very, convenient and comfortable.
An Individual chicken pie at tea cants Is
bound to become a favorite here as else
where. Tbelr plan of .anrvtce will appeal to the
fcuay business or professional men and
women who know the Irritation of wasting
valuable time while waiting te be aarvad
Ia the ordinary restaura&k
stating that 1,700,000 children of both sexes
under the age of 14 are obliged to work In
mines and factories.
Third Grand Chief Delos Everett, during
the course of his address, spoke of the
progress made by the organisation. The
total membership, December 81, 1904, he
said, was 62,000. August 1, the membership
In the Insurance section was 44,180 repre
senting certificates with a face value of
$83,000,000. L'p to September, $114,631,288.71
in claims had been paid on 6,000 certificates,
and in addition, $2,000,000 had been dispensed
In actual charity to the families of de
ceased members of the brotherhood.
Eighteen Omaha delegates arrived at
noon, too late to hear the address of the
grand chief and they expressed considerable
Defends Medical Statute.
Today Attorney General Brown, with as
sociate counsel, filed a brief In the supreme
court In which he denies the charge that
the statutes governing the practice of med
icine In the state are Invalid. The case Is
that of D. O. Walker of Platte county,
whose license to practice was revoked by
the State Board of Health last year after
a complaint charging malpractice and vio
lation of the law. Walker continued to
practice In Platte county. Ignoring the
revocation, and the county attorney Insti
tuted proceedings. The attorneys for the
defendant admitted that he was practicing,
but questioned the validity of the revoca
tion of the certificate, and the court In
structed the Jury to bring In a verdict for
The alleged unconstitutionality of the en
tire statute Is based on the. fact that the
members of the Board of Secretaries re
ceive the fees paid by applicants for li
censes and also pecause of the exercise of
a species of Judicial power.
The attorney general, who is associated
with several Platte county attorneys In
the case, alleges that the constitutional
Inhibition against the retention of fees by
officials applies only to those mentioned In
the constitution and that the secretaries
are mere agents, whose pay the legislature
had a right to provide for. As. to the al
leged exercise of Judicial power In violation
of the organic law It Is urged that the
revocation of a license Is Incident to the
power to Issue it and Is an administrative
The case Is attracting considerable at
tention from the fact that the defendant
Is seeking to Invalidate the entire law gov
erning the practice of medicine, which
would leave it open to all comers. The
state defends the regulation as a valid ex
ercise of the police power and Insists that
the Invalidation of the provision with re
gard to the payment of the secretaries
could not affect -the principal purpose of
the fact that It was not the Inducement.
It is argued that the main purpose was to
provide regulation and that the secretaries
could have served without pay. Another
branch of the litigation Is pending In the
appeal of Erlck Munk of Newman Grove
from, the order of revocation against him.
Munk and Walker were Joined In the orig
inal complaint before the board.
Bank Reports All Ia.
The reports of the state banks are all
In and the statement from the ofiVe of
the ' secretary of the Banking board Is
looked for about the first of the week.
To Hold Itinerant Coart.
Next week Secretary Dohson of the8tate
Board of Irrigation will go to Cheyenne
county as an Itinerant court of Justice
to pass tn an application to change the
records of a certain Irrigation filing, so
as to Include several acres of land which
had been omitted by mistake. Pobson
makes the trip to save expense for the
applicant, who would otherwise be obliged
to bring his witnesses to Lincoln. '
The Nebraska Hardware company of
Lincoln, with an authorised capital stock
cf $100,000. has filed articles of Incorpora
tion In the office of the secretary of state.
The incorporators are W. E. Jakway, Allen
Crosby, John Forrest and W. Patterson.
Governor Will Jnae.
Governor Mickey said today that he had
accepted an Invitation of Gurdon W. Wat
tles to act as one of the Judges of the day
parade of the Ak-Sar-Ben at Omaha Octo
Davis to Provide BaJa-ea.
Chief Clerk John Pavts of the State
Board of Charities Is planning to provide
the delegates to the National Prison asso
ciation, with ornate badges bearing full
ninootn. tit i over constipation, biliousness, etc, fs shown
proposes to advertise Lincoln through the m the marr-lous cures made by Eleotrlo
. am is in oany J Blttara. SOc. Guaranteed, gold by Cbar
signify their Intention to be present at the
meeting. He Is confident that the attend
ance will be fully up to the normal at as
sociation meetlngs.atthough the session Is
further west than usual.
New Survey In North.
Secretary I'obson of the State Board of
Irrigation has received word from the gov
ernment that a resurvey of portions of
Brown and Rock counties will be under
taken In order to correct errors. The to
tal length of the lines to be surveyed Is
1,300 miles. It Is believed that some Ne
braska surveyor will secure the contract.
Under the provisions of the contract the
engineer who secures the work must do It
, Chislna; for Campaign.
Chairman Warner said today that the or
ganization for the campaign Is rapidly ap
proaching completion. He Is hard at work
with his staff getting everything In readi
ness for the active campaigning. The poll
books are being sent out to the county or
ganizations for distribution to the minor
districts. An effort is being made to plan a
campaign which will Interfere as little as
possible with the activities of the farmers.
An Indication of the lack of any spare time
for political efforts Is seen In the fact that
there are only two applications on file so
far for speakers.
Rome Mystery About Woman.
There Is considerable speculation among
the Lincoln officials as to the Identity of .a
petite, dark-eyed woman, giving her name
as Mrs. Harriet Louise Leslie, who came to
the city recently and found quarters In the
Balsbury residence flat on South Twelfth
street, where last Sunday she gave birth
to a healthp boy baby. Much secrecy Is
maintained by those who have had any
thing to do with the matter. The woman Is
now In the City hospital. According to her
story she Is the wife of a traveling drug
salesman and had come down from Omaha,
where she visited her sister, a Mrs. Mae
Grain. When the woman reached the city
from Omaha, September 10, she had $7 and
was soon out of funds. She went to the
headquarters of the Young Women's Chris
tian association In the first Instance, but
found quarters In the block where she later
gave birth to the child. Yesterday she was
removed to the City hospital, but all access
to her room has been refused. 8he said that
she expected her husband to help her, but
she had not heard from him.
- The woman, who appears to be well nur
tured and refined, says that her father, J.
R. Graham, resides at 200 South Eleventh
street, Kansas City, Mo but Inquiries ad-
dressed there have failed to seoure response.
WORK OF THE MISSION WOMEN
Beiiloi of BebrsBka Freibyttriat Soeietj
Continues at 8ith Omaha,
GREAT GROWTH OF LOCAL ORGANIZATION
Negroes la South Are Com I a a; to at
Higher aad Better Plane of
Christian Living, Says
Thursday morning's session cf the Pres
byterian .Woman's Missionary society of
the Nebraska synod Opened promptly at
$:30 o'clock, with President Tllden In the
chair. Mrs. Devor of Ponca assumed
charge of the prayer service and the sev
enteenth chapter of John formed the scrip
ture lesson, which was f til lowed by sing
ing and prayers.
The roll call of presbyteries was re
sponded to by presbyterlal presidents as
follows: Mrs. Bogue, Boa Butte; Mrs.
Edgerton. Hastings; Mrs. Funston, Nio
brara; Mrs. Clark. Nebraska City: Miss
Porter, Kearney; Mrs. Sidwell, Omaha.
These earnest missionary women empha
sized these points In this work: Sincere
devotional consecration. Intelligent study
of missionary literature, and the growth
of Interest In Christian Endeavor circles.
In her report for the Omaha presbytery
Mrs. Sidwell referred to the marvelous In
crease made by the South Omaha Mission
ary society, whereby Its membership was
raised from twenty-six to 250. She said
that growth was something remarkable.
Mrs. John A. Elliott of Beatrice, secre
tary of literature, ' gave" a most enthusi
astic and interesting address on mission
ary leaflets and magazines.
Mrs. Hardy read recommendations made
by the executive board, the first being that
each society devote $1 to an emergency
fund. This was carried. It was also rec
ommended and agreed to that $6 be sent
to the Freedmen's Bulletin.
Quarterly letters to missionaries will be
continued this year. A new office, that of
secretary of Sunday school and band
work, was created by a vote of the as
sembly. A recommendation that all com
munications be sent to local presidents
Mrs. Shugart of South Omaha sang
"Crossing the Bar."' and was accompanied
on the piano by Mrs. Eads.
Work Anions; the Necroes.
Mrs. W. E. Carr of Danville. Va., spoke
on the topic, "The Negro Woman as a
Presbyterian Worker." Mrs. Carr ts a col
ored woman of extensive travel and Is edu
cated and cultured to a high degree. ' She
Is considered a power for the growth of
educational and Christian advancement
among the negroes of the south. Mrs. Carr
told how through Ignorance, superstition
and vice the colored women on the south
ern presbyteries are struggling onward to
ward a higher plane of Christian living.
Mrs. Carr is a teacher in the Holbrook
Street school of Danville, of which school
she was an organizer In company with her
husband, Rev. W. E. Carr. Prayer for the
progress of the work among the frecdmen
was offered by Mrs. Flnley of Omaha.
Miss Edith Hughes, for five years a
teacher among the' Mormons, gave an ad
dress on "Our Home "Mission Work." Miss
Hughes Is a Kansas girl, who has devoted
her life to the spread of education and
Christianity among the followers of Brig
ham Young. , She Is a pleasing speaker and
leaves with her listeners a vivid Impression
of conditions existing In the mission fields
where she has labored. Miss Hughes ts an
alumnae of Park college, Farkville, Mo.
Superintendent J. Aj McLean of the pub
lic schools extended 'r .Invitation , to the
visiting aeiegaies lo myieci ine new nign
school building. The,-Invitation was ac
cepted with thanks and the hour for the
visit set for 11 a. m. today.
Luncheon was served at noon at the
church parlors by the women of the Pres
byterian church nt South Omaha,
Mrs. Perlne of Omaha .opened the devo
tional exercises at the afternoon session.
Officers for Nest Year.
Synodlcal officers were elected as follows:
Mrs. George Tllden, Omaha, president; Mrs.
M. L. Stone, Grand Island, first vice presi
dent; Miss E. W. Irwin, Lincoln, second
vice president; Miss Nettle Porter, Central
City, recording recretary; Mrs. J. E. LaRue,
Omaha, corresponding secretary and treas
urer; Mrs. M. P. Conklln, Omaha, Young
People's secretary; Mrs. John A. Elliott,
Beatrice, secretary of literature; Miss
Quendrld Grainger of Palmyra, missionary
Under the title, "Review of the Year,"
Mrs. J. A. Elliott gave an extended report
of the widespread demand for missionary
Mrs. Conklln read a detailed report of the
advance and growth made In the young peo
Mrs. Hardy conducted a quiz, answering
questions regarding the home and foreign
A vote of thanks wa tendered Mrs. Tll
den and Kiss Grainger for efficient work
performed. Miss Grace Curtis Glenn gave
an outline of mission class work done In
Chicago and spoke In the highest terms of
Mrs. Bertha Flndley Hunt, who did such
excellent work In Cores,
The evening meeting wss opened by Rev.
Dr. R. L. Wheeler. Every available seat
In the church was occupied. Mr. Carr and
The convention will close this forenoon.
Miss Hughes spoke sgaln at this session.
News of Nebraska.
OSCEOLA William Mayhor has resigned
as republican candidate for Judge of Polk
OSrEOLA While trying to get on a mov
ing train at Foley, Lyman Jackson, aged
16, had his foot crushed.
OSCEOLA Members of the Methodist
Episcopal church rejoice over the return of
Rev. L. M. Uusly by the conference.
BEATRICE Burglars visited the home of
M. P. Orlen yesterday morning, but were
frightened sway before gaining entrance
to the house.
BEATRICE Dr. Turner, one of the old
practloners of Gage county, died at his
home at Blue Springs last evening from a
stroke of paralysis.
BEATRICE Mrs. Marshall of IJncoln
who has been receiving treatment at a
hospital here, suffered a stroke oX paralysis
yesterday. Her condition wr.s Mich that her
physician ordered her removed to her home
BEATRICE Superintendent Johnson of
the Institution for Feeble Minded Youth re
ported yesterday that threshing had been
finished at the state farm and that the
yield of wheat was better than thirty
bushels to the acre.
BEATRICE Mr. Herman Oeisbrecht and
Miss Margaret Lambertl were united in
marriage at the home of the bride's par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Louie Lambertl last
evening at o'clock, Rev. L. Poeverleln
officiating. The couple will make their
home In Beatrice.
NEBRASKA CITT-Mr. I. N. Palmer
and Miss Bertha Andrews were united in
marriage yesterday evening at the home of
the bride's mother, Mrs. Anna A'.idrews, on
South Ninth street. Rev. I G. Leggett of
the Presbyterian church officiated. Mr. O.
Jeffries of Grand Island acted as best man
and Miss Eva Andrews, sister of the bride,
NEBRASKA CITY-Judge Paul Jessen
dismissed the Jury tn the district court
yesterday until December 11. The case of
the state against Herman Stelnkuhler was
the lat criminal caR tried and the Jury
found the defendant guilty. Stelnkuhler was
charged with the unlawful keeping of In
toxicating liquors In connection with a
restaurant he owned at Burr.
SCHUYLER The Colfax county live
stock show and market opened today. The
space in the big tent Is all said and the
stalls for cattle are all occupied. The
entries are mostly all hogs and cattle.
A few horses are entered. Farmers and
stockmen are taking n great deal of In
terest in the show and some excellent
stock is entered. The prizes will be
awarded Saturday and then a sale of the
stork will be held.
AIN8WORTH Yesterday the Brown
County Sunday School association met
here In delegate convention and elected
the following officers for the ensuing year:
Otto Mutz, president; W. E. Mosley, sec
retary and treasurer. The meeting was a
grand success from commencement to fin
ish. The general secretary, H. M. Steldley
of Lincoln, Neb., was here and last night
he delivered a grand lecture to a full
house. His subject was, "The Boy that
AINSWORTH Today Is the first day of
the Brown County fair of three days. The
exhibits are grand and the men who were
at the state fair say there was not any
thing there In the agricultural line to beat
it. There were six horses started in the
running race this afternoon and showed
good speed. The women's department ts
tine In art and needlework. Tomorrow
there will be horse .races and a ball game
and other sports. Friday the darkey nine
from Fort Niobrara will be here.
M COOK-Mrs. Mary K. Morgan of Alma,
state treasurer and state organizer for
Nebraska has organized Woman's Relief
corps No. 8 in this city, with the follow
ing officers and a membership of fifteen:
President, Mrs. E. R. Curtis: vice presi
dent, Mrs. C. H. Barrett; Junior vice presi
dent, Mrs. L. D. Vanderhoof; conductress,
Mrs. E. True; treasurer, Mrs. John Wcntz:
secretary, Mrs. M. H. Griggs. They will
meet regularly on the first and third Satur
days of each month, commencing with
October 7, in the Independent Order of Odd
HOOPER For the second time within a
couple of monthB, Adolph Btroh suffered
severe loss by fire 'this morning when his
oarn was loiarty destroyed and with It
four head of horses and harness. In the
fire a short time ago his barn and ice
house was destroyed, but at that time
he was fortunate enough to get his stock
out. The fire this morning was not dis
covered until It had gotten considerable
headway and the horses hud already per
ished. The barn was remodelled from an
old ice house and was Just completed a
few days ago. The origin of both tires is
BEATRICE Yesterday morning at St.
Joseph's Catholic church In the presence
of a large number of guests occurred the
marriage of Mr. John Srhmltz and Miss
Ellen Graff, Rev. M. M. Merkle officiating.
After a wedding trip of a few days. Mr.
and Mrs. Schmitz will make their home In
Beatrice. At 12 o'clock at the home of the
bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Thorn
burg, was solemnized the marriage of Miss
Iona Thornburg to Mr. Frank D. Rey
nolds of Cedar Rapids, Ia, Only relatives
and a few friends witnessed the ceremony
which was performed by Rev. W. A. Mulli
gan. The yoifng couple left on an after
noon train for Cedar Rapids where they
will make their future home.
Frank Crlppen was married to Mlsa Ora
Moore Wednesday at the residence of
Charles Whitaker, 2037 Harney street, by
Rev. C. W. Savidge. Miss Maude Crlp
pen was bridesmaid and J. D. Phelps waa
Furnas County Fair a Success.
BEAVER CITY. Neb... Sept. 28-(Speclal
Telegram.) The Furnas County fair, now
In twenty-set-ond annual exhibition, la a
pronounced success. . The attendance to
day has been large. Exhibits In all de
partments are of unusual merit. In the
foot ball game today between Arapahoe
and Beaver City, the former won by a
score of 22 to 0 Gardner Miller, one of
the Beaver City players, sustained a broken
collar bone, and other players were in
jured. .In leaping the gap on a. bicycle
a member of the Kirk Carnival company
was severely Injured, the wheel Jumping
the track and the rider plunging to the
ground. In one of the running races . a
Jockey was thrown and his Injuries were
Motor Car Visits Beatrice.
BEATRICE. Neb., Sept. 28. (Special Tel
egram.) Union Pacific motor car No. 2,
In charge of W. R. McKean, who was ac
companied by General Superintendent
Park, Superintendent Ware and Division
Engineer Bchermerhorn, made Its first trip
to Beatrice today from Lincoln. A speed
of sixty-three miles an hour was main
tained part of the distance to Beatrice.
The car was Inspected by many Beatrice
residents while here. The party returned
to Omaha this afternoon.
Ask Receiver tor Minima- Company.
BLOOM1NGTO.V. III.. Sept. 28.-Today.
In the circuit court, Mrs. Caroline T. Scott
and Anna G. Sampson of Chicago filed a
petition for the aoontntment of a receiver
for the Illinois Coal Mining and Coke com
pany, charging conspiracy to defraud the
stockholders out of their share In the min
ing property owned by the concern at
Chenoa, Mclean county. It Is alleged that
Charles V. Bumann. president of the Con
sumers Coal Mining and Coke comnany, of
which the two wotuen who asked for a re
ceiver are members. Is guilty of conspiracy
to defraud the other stockholders.
Perfect Digestion Means Health
You Can Also Injey Mince Pie if You Take Btuart's Dyspspsia Tablets.
When the food ia propcrlv digested, the blood carries the nutri
ment to all parts of the body and the process of assimilation and re
pair is kept up uniformly, resulting in healthy organs and membera.
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablots
guarantee perfect digestion, no matter what the condition of tha
stomach is. The reason ia plain. They themselves digest the
food and permit the stomach to rest and get well.
ALL DRUGGISTS, SO CENTS A BOX.
mi lirV.kl I urop
and Cert Glass are two things which appeal to people of
good taste. We otter only the products of the best man-
uraciorers ana now gcniiy tuey uiucn we packet nook.
in ana look arouaa.
MAW1IINKZV RYAN cu:
13 Of AN DOUGLAS JTJ. UtAHAJZA.
Nurse and Patients
nrs. A. 5chuman, One of Chicago's Most Capable and Experienced
Nurses, Pays an Eloquent Tribute to th Great In
vigorating, Life-diving and Curative Properties
of DUITY'S PURG MALT WHISKEY.
"For that weak, run-down and gone feeling, it t the boat tonic and
stimulant in the world."
MRS. A. SCHUMAN.
"After years of constant use of your Pure Malt Whiskey both by myself and as
given to patients In my capacity rs nurse, I have no hesitation in recommending It as
the very best tonic and stimulant for all weak and run down conditions. At least
twenty-five families use It In my own neighborhood, and when I go out nursing pa
tients ask me what to tnke for that 'gone feeling," and once that Duffy's Is within
thfir reach it is used alwavs." Mrs. A. Sohuman. 1676 Mosart St.. Chicago, III.
Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey
For more than fifty years Duffy s Pure Malt Wh'skev has been nresrrlbed hv
doctors and used In over two thousand lending hospitals as the purest and most
rowerful tonic-stimulant, Invlgorator and heiilth-hulhlcr known to medical science,
t is Indorsed by the clergy and professional nurses and recommended by all schools
of medicine as a positive cure for pneumonia, consumption, grip, dyapeysla. Indiges
tion, nervous prostration, all diseases of the throat and lungs, and every form of
stomach trouble; malaria, chills, fover, and all run-down, weakened, diseased condi
tions of the body, brain, mind and muscle. It is a heart tonic, blood purifier and
promoter of health and long life, makes the old hearty and young, and keeps the
young vigorous and strong. Duffy's PureMalt whiskey contains no fusel oil, and It
Is the only whlxkey recognized by thcUovernment as a medicine.
There is but one Duffy's Pure Malt
Whiskey. Insist on having the gen
nine and refuse cheap substitutes ind
imitations offered by unscrupulous
dealers, which are placed on the
market for profit only and which are
positively harmful to both body and
brain. Look for the trade-mark, the
"Old Chemist." on the label, and be
sure the seal on the bottle is un
broken. Sold in sealed bottles only;
never in bulk.
All reliable druggists and grocers, or dl rect, $1.00 a bottle. Advice and medical
booklet free. Duffy's Malt Whiskey Co., Rochester, N. Y.
LOW ONE-WAY RATES.
Every day to Oct. 31st, 1905, the ' '.
Union Pacific will sell one-way tickets
from Omaha as follows:
$20.00 to Ogden and Salt Lake City.
$20.00 to Helena and Butte, Montana.
$22.R0 to Spokane and Wenatchee, '
22.R0 to Huntington and Nampa,
Idaho. . i. '..
$25.00 to Portland, Tacoma and
$25.00 to Vancouver and Victoria.
$25.00 to Ashland and Astoria, Ore
gon, via Portland.
$25.00 to San Francisco, Los Angeles
and San Diego.
Correspondingly low rates to many
other California, Oregon,- Washington,
Montana. Utah and Idaho points.
Through Tourist cars run every day
on Union Pacific between Missouri
River and Pacific Coast; double berth
For full Information call at or address
CITY TICKET OFFICE, 1324 FARNAM ST.
From Nebraska Points
Direct to Chicago. ,
In addition to three daily trains, Omaha to
Chicago, through service is also offered
from other points on the main line of the
Union Pacifio railroad to Chicago by the
Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul
Through sleeping cars, both standard and
tourist, and through chair cars are operated
by this line. All ticket agents sell tickets
east by this line. Ask them to do so.
Leave Omaha, 7:55 a. m., 5:45 p. m. or 8:35 p. m.
F. A. NAGH,
Oenerei Western Agent,
1524 Farnam Street, OMAHA
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