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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 2, 1905)
TTIE OMAIIA DAILY BEE: MONDAY, OCTOHER 2. 1M5.
CURRENT NEWS OF IOWA
Office, 10 Pearl St. Tel. 43.
DRAINAGE DITCH REPORT
Assessment f Damage, and Benefit of
RATE IS ABOUT FOUR DOLLARS PER ACRE
U Rom Qaarter Heatlaaa It Will Han
aa Low aa $200 and a
Othere aa HI ah aa
Henrr Wets of Avora and B. Oshelman
of Woodbine, tha commissioners appointed
to assess benefits to be taxpd nfralnst the
.property affected by the llarrlson-Potta-
wattamla county drainage dltchea have
I.ractically completed their work and are
ready to make a report today provided the
Joint aeaalon of the boards of aupervlaors I
of the two- countiea ia neia aa previously
arranged. Owlns;, however, to the fact
that the hearing hn. the application of
Brown Co. and Smith & Co. the original
contractors, for an injunction against the
two boards to restrain them from further
proceedings In the matter of making new
contracts for the work has been post
poned. It ip likely that the Joint session
of the supervisors will be postponed.
In making the assessment for benefits
the commissioners took 1240 per forty acres
as the lW per 'cent basis and on this
rrokoned the estimated benefits the land
would receive. The average quarter sec
tion under the schedule prepared by the
commissioners will be taxed from .'00 to
tfM for the ditch work while the assess
ment on some will run aa low as $200 and
an high as 900.
Town .lots In Modale and Missouri Valley
will have to bear their proportion of the
cost of the work and will be assessed from
75 cents up. but In no case will the tax
bo a burden and will not exceed a few
dollars In amount. The railroads will not
Buffer as they will be assessed but In
significant amounts. For Instance the Il
linois Central will escape with a taxa
tion of about I1.5H0 while the Northwestern
will be called upon to pay but a few dol
lars more. Thla light assessment will pre
vent the Northwestern from proceeding
further with lta suit to enjoin the super
Visors of the two countiea from further pro
ceeding with the construction of the pro
posed ditches. This suit was brought by
the Northwestern merely for the purpose of
protecting Itself In the event that lta as
sessment for benefits would be excessive.
Henry Brandes, chairman of the local
board of county supervisors arrived In the
city last evening to attend the Joint aes
slon with the Harrison county supervisors
scheduled for today. "We can do nothing."
attld Mr. Brandes, "except to adjourn. I
have consulted County Attorney Hess and
he advises me that no further action can
be taken In the ditch matter until the
hearing on application for the temporary
injunction ts had. While this delay la
vexatious. I believe It Is for the beat that
all questlona which might affect the valid
ity of the action of the two boards be
settled by the court. In any case I do not
think it would have been poaclble to have
begun work on the dltchea this year and It
Is to be hoped that all obstacles will be
tlaaree owt'if thWTroysd' that'opeTatloni
may be commenced early next spring."
rteputv sheriff of that county. Mlnnlrk
stated th-t his reason for withdrawing
from Kites' bond wss thst he had lnrne.l
that there were other charges pending In
Harrison county against the man.
Fidelity council, Roval Arcanum will meet
tills evening In I'anlxli hall. As this Is
the first meeting since the new rates
hersme effective the officers desire that all
memrwre who wish any Information or
explanation regarding same will be prea-ent.
The physlclana In rharge of the Council
Bluffs g-neral hospital are planning to
give a benefit ball at the rxlge Light
guards' armory In the near future for the
purpose or raising runds witn wnicn to
equip the new Kdmundson memorliU hospital.
The funeral of John J. Mcintosh, an aged
resident of Crescent township who died
Friday was held yesterday morning rrom
the family residence. Interment was In
the private cemetery on the Mcintosh farm
and the services were conducted by Kev.
Bunerlntendent W. N. Clifford returned
yesterday from Des Moines where Satur
day he addressed the teachers of Polk
cotinty In the young Men a t nrisiian asso
ciation auditorium. Mr. Clifford lectured
on geography, illustrating Ills talk with
The funeral of the late Mra. Rachel
Arrlck will be held this morning at 19
o'clock from the residence of her daughter,
Mra. I). W. Roberta In Hardin township.
The aervicea will be conducted by Rev.
Jacob Faith and Interment will be In the
Hardin township cemetery.
Oenrsra Hunt. William Kennedy. A.
Phllllpa and Tom Oreghorn disturbed the
Sabbath quiet last evening, it Is alleged,
by engaging In a four cornered fight at
Broadway and Fifteenth street which
demanded the attention of the police and
resulted In the arrest or the four men.
Bnrllnarton Hard Hoadi Special.
The Burlington railroad la so much Im
pressed with D. Ward King's "road drag"'
scheme for making good roads that it has
arranged to give the people of the sec
tion of Iowa Uirough which Its lines run
an opportunity to hear Mr. King explain
his' method of keeping highways in proper
condition for travel. Following the plan
of the "seed ecrn" special the Burlington
will start out a "hard dirt roads" special thia
month on which Mr. King will travel and
spread the gospel of good roads through
The train will start from Council Bluffs
Thursday. October 19 and the trip will close
9Y.10D OF REFORMED CHl'RCH
Ministers Representing Seven States
Dlacaaa Missionary Work.
8IOVX CITY, Oct. 1. (Special.)-The
nineteenth annual aesslon of the synod of
the Interior Reformed church of America
was brought tc a close here today. It will
meet again next year, September 26, at
Tipton, la. This was the largest conven
tion ever held, practically all of the
churches of the seven states being repre
One of the last matters of business under
taken by the synod was that of recom
mending the erection by the board of mis
sions of a church building at Omaha to
cost In the neighborhood of $12,000. This
motion was debated for an hour and a half
and finally adopted.
The synod declared that It should no
longer maintain separate mission funds
but that all mission money should be put
Into one fund and expended according to
the direction of the general synod.
The visiting ministers occupied many
Sioux City pulpits today.
Laborers Demand Six Centa Bnabel
Brcanse of "Down" Corn.
The recent heavy ralna and windstorms
are going to cost the farmers of Potta
wattamie county S cents a bushel on com
Heretofore the prevailing price for husking
corn In thla county haa been 8 centa
buahel but the edict haa (one forth from
the huskera that this season It wtll have
to be centa a buahel. Thla raise In price
of husking Is due to the fact that much
uf the corn was blown down during the
recent heavy storms and huskera will be
able to husk only about half as much as
when the corn Is In good condition and
standing straight In the fields. An ordin
ary man can husk fifty bushels a day and
snake $1.60 while extra good huskera husk
aa much aa' 100 bushela In the day and
make double tha wagea of the ordinary
It la feared that considerable of the corn
owing to being blown down will be found
to be rotted from lying on the wet ground.
Before tha recent storma everything looked
bright for a big crop.
Raises New Political Point.
SIOUX CITY, la., Oct. 1. (Special.) A
political contest which may fall for de
cision to the next general assembly of
Iowa is on In O'Brien county. George R.
Whltmer, the representative of that county
In the state legislature, has removed to
Sioux City for business reasons and has
taken the business management of the
Pelletier dry goods company, one of the
largest mercantile establishments here.
Acting on the supposition that Whltmer'a
removal from the county forfeited his
right . to a aeat In the legislature from
O'Brien county the auditor of that county
has sent a request to Governor Cummins
asking for a special election. When Mr.
Whltmer informed the auditor that It was
his intention to continue to represent the
county until the expiration of his term
the auditor refused to disten to him and
renewed his efforts to secure a special
election call. Whltmer has taken the mat
ter up with Governor Cummins In his own
behalf. Whltmer says he will not resign
and proposes to fight the matter to a
PUBLIC SERVICE IN IOWA
If acioipal Watr Worki Sjitemi Art Pop
alar in tha Hawiej Bute.
ONLY TWENTY-FIVE PRIVATE PLANTS
Two Hnndred aad Fifty-Two Cltlea
Own Water Snpaly Statlatlea of
Gaa and K.lertrlc I. lent
(FroTi a Staff Correspondent.)
PES MOINES. Oct. 1. (Special.) Muni
cipal water works systems are popular In
Iowa and municipal gas and electric light
plants are correspondingly unpopular ac
cording to figures and Information given
out from the census department. There are
twenty-five water works systems owned by
private companies and 2G2 that are owned
by the cities. Of the gas and electric light
Lplants there are twenty-nine gas plants
and thirty-seven electric light plants owned
by the cities and sixty-seven gas and 127
electric light plants owned by private cor
porations. The rates on water are ahown
to be quite near the same general level
but the gaa rates vary widely. Atlantic
pays the highest gas rate in the state
paying $2.60 per thousand feet. The next
lowest is paid by Sibley. Preston Marcus
and Dallas Center all of which pay $2.00
per thousand feet. The Marcus plant Is
owned by the city but all the others are
owned by private companies. The only
cities In the state getting gaa at $1.00 per
thousand feet are Burlington, Clinton
Dubuque, Oraettlnger and Jesup. Burling
ton Is the only town In the state where
there Is competition. There two private
gas companies supply the city.
Koch Revokes Contraeta.
Grand Foreman Koch of the Brotherhood
of American Yoeman has revoked the
contracts with Gossage and Rutledge made
by the late Grand Foreman Paul and which
Paul denied having made. The contracts
were for a division of territory for the
purpose of soliciting members for the order
and are alleged by the anti-Paul faction
of the order to have been too favorable to
the solicitors. , In reconvening the conclave
in special session the same delegates will
be In attendance that were here at the
regular conclave. The purpose being to
select delegates In the legal manner to
the national meeting at Colorado Springs.
It is claimed that the conclave had no
authority to allow Paul to name his own
Truateea Will Change Road.
It la learned that the trustees of the
state college at the recent meeting In
Ames considered changes In the Ames &
College railroad, a short road connecting
the college with the city and expect at the
next meeting to decide definitely on
changes. It Is claimed that the road Is
antiquated and that the smoke from the
trains are a nuisance to the college be
cause the track Is so close to the buildings.
The college owns the depot and the grounds
the road uses. When the road was built It
was a question whether or not the stock
holders would ever get their money out of
the venture. It has since proven a pay
ing Investment but the college proposes
to go half way and pay for moving the
depot, requiring tha road to pay for mov
ing its tracks.
Adopt Viaduct Role.
. The. state railroad commissioners have
given out in a report on the Sioux City
viaduct some rules which may hold in all
cities wanting viaducts. The commissioners
require that the city close the streets on
either side of the proposed viaduct street
and close the grade crossing of the vla-
dally morning paper. In polities it will
continue to be democratic The field has
been canvassed and the outlook for a morn
ing edition Is considered to be good. Th
other two dally papers are evening Issues.
The management will not be materially
changed. J. O. Schmidt will have charge
of the business as heretofore. Al Moore
m-lll occupy the editorial chair and W.
Claude Bennett will be the city editor.
STORY OF NOTED INVENTION
Incident In the F.arly Career
Henry Reaaemer and Ilia Safe
In a recently published autobiography of
Sir Henry Bessemer Is told how, In 1K33.
when he was a youth of twenty, he learned
that the British government . whs losing
about $500.nno a year through the use of
forged stamps. He set about finding a
remedy. In nine months he discovered how
to forge government stamps with the
greatest ease. This was a risky bit of
knowledge for a struggling young man who
wanted money wherewith to get married
to the girl of his choice. But young Bes
semer, having Invented forthwith the per
forated stamp that Is now known every
where, went gaily to the government offi
cials with the forgeries In his pocket to
ask if they were genuine. When Sir Charles
Presley passed the mas genuine, Bessemer
remarked that he knew they were forgeries
"simply because I forged them myself."
Then he suggested a remedy. It was ac
cepted. Bessemer was offered tha post of
superintendent of stamps for plant and
staff must be reorganized at from $3,000 to
$4,000 a year.
Young Bessemer went away happily to
tell his good luck to the girl of hla choice.
He explained to her the situation, how old
stamps had been picked off documents and
used again and how he had Invented an
elaborate plan to remedy this. "But, surely,"
said the ybung woman, "If all the
stamps had' a date put on them they could
not at a future time be used without detec
tion." This rather startled young Bes
semer. But he devised a simple method
of marking the date. The British govern
ment was delighted. The device was ac
cepted. And so no change of machinery or
staff was needed. Bessemer was Informed
that no superintendent' of stamps would be
appointed. Thus he had deprived himself
of a Job.
Forty-five yeara later, after he had In
vented the "Bessemer process" of preparing
iron and nad made a great fortune, Bes
semer wrote to Lord Beaconsfleld, then
prime minister, pointing out that he had
saved .the country millions without the re
ward of a penny. He no longer wanted
money, but the government acknowledged
the debt, and paid It with a knighthood.
Musings of a Cynic.
Marry for money and repent at leisure.
All that glitters isn't Inspired by the
The grass widow should make hay while
the sun shines.
Industry Is the watchdog that keeps the
wolf from the door.
When the new baby comes It necessitates
a fresh heir fund.
It is hard for a man to stand on his dig
nity in a crowded car.
An officeholder Is a servant of the people.
mm ne seiaom tans 10 exercise a servant's
privilege. New York Times.
Chamberlain's Colic. Cholera and Diar
rhoea Remedy cures diarrhoea and dysen
tery in all forma and In all stages. It
efcool for Deaf and Dint Opens.
The new achool year at the Iowa School
for the Deaf opened yesterday with nearly
all of the pupils on hand, although aome
ara not expected to arrive until today. Con
trary to expectations the portion of the
new main building designed for the accom
modation of the boys is not far enough ad
vanced to be occupied. Several causes have
contributed to the delay In the construction
of the big building and It will be several
months yet before Contractor Schleuter
will be ready to turn It over. The roof Is
now being put on but there Is much In
terrior work yet to be done. The new
hospital building, however, is
and In working order.
Davis sells drugs.
Stockert sella carpets.
Plumbing and heating. Btxby A Son.
Dra. Woodbury, dentists, 10 Pearl street
Woodrlng-Schmldt. undertakers. Tel. Ha.
Leffert'a Improved torlo lensea give aatla
School paints, brushes and papers. Alex
ander s. m Broadway.
Large attendance at night school. West
ern iuwb, college. Enroll now.
Farina for sale, all sises, easy terms,
flquirs A Annla. Council Bluffs. Ia,
Fryer I'rlntlng Co.. M Main. Tel. JOS. Let
ua ngurs on your next order of printing.
On tha ground fl.wr. Morehouse at Co.
frlnters and blndera. are in their naa
milling now, IS North Main St.
We take contraeta for pa pel hanging
aim iiuuh painting, an anira guaranleod.
i. uumicK, ui e. main, rtiona oax
If you have a kitchen range or a heating
love wnien you. win donate to the Creche,
please notify Mra. J. P. Ore-shields, 'phone
A delegation from True council, Knlghta
and Laillea .of Security will go to South
Omaha this evening to assist In Installing
the new efTicere of Magic City council.
The city council ia slated to hold the
. regular monthly meeting tills evening when
a number of Important matters are to come
up for action. The aldermen will meet In
committee of the whole tiiia afternoon.
The Council Bliiffa club has elected
these oftHeis for the season: President,
I. W. tnis; vlce-rresldent. Dr. V. J. Rloa;
am-retary. W. J. I.everett; program com
mittee. W. J. I.everett, Dr. J. M. Baralow
and C. F. Kimball
K. Minnlck who furnished a borid or
Fred Files, arrested In this city on a
charge of forgery preerred against him
In allMourl alley, yesterday withdrew
from the bond an J surrendered Fitea to
lite authoritla of Harrison county. Ft toe
was taken to Logan laat evening by a
Brothers lulled After Thirty Yenra.
CEDAR FALLS. Ia., Oct. 1. Special.)
Through the secretary of the homo affairs
In Copenhagen, Denmark, and Vice-consul
V. Lyngby of this city, two brothers who
have not met In thirty-one years have been
re-unlted. Neither one knew whether or
not he had relatives living. The family in
Denmark had read in a Chicago paper of
the death of one Peter Hansen and report
ing the word to the secretary of home af
faire and the foregoing results have been
brought about. One of the brothers was
found to be living in Cedar Falls with his
two grown daughters. Mr. Lyngby says
that some very Interesting conditions de
velop in connection with his official work.
Man Drowned Near Dabaqne.
DUBUQUE. Ia.. Oct. l.-O. W. Carter of
St. Ixiuls, a newspaper solicitor, was
drowned in the Mississippi river this even
ing, when a skiff having on board Carter
and three companions, wns run down by a
ferry boat. The other occupants of tha
skiff were rescued.
23 PEARL ST,"'
Lar Aft aant If Putoii.
' DEATH RECORD
Mra. Jemima Faweett.
BLAIR. Neb., Oct. 1. (Special.) Mrs.
Jemima Faweett. widow of the late Dr.
8. H. Faweett; died at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. C. McMenemy In Omaha. Septem
ber 29. 1905. Mrs. Faweett was born June
11. 1833. at Frankfort, Ind. In t Doctor
and Mra. Faweett settled In Washington
county. Nebraska, and Dr. Faweett built
the third or fourth house In
town of Rlalr In April, 1W9. Mrs. Faweett
resided In Blair over thirty-six years, but
rfor the last five months had made her
home with her daughter In Omaha. She
was the mother of eight children, three
of whom survive her, Mrs. Mary E. Mc
Menemy and Edward E. Faweett of Omaha
and Harland Faweett of Lob Angelea, Cal.
Burial services were held In this city this
afternoon upon arrival of the body from
Omaha, Rev. G. F. Hamm o if. elating.
L. A. Gaats.
CASPER. Wyo., Oct. 1. (Special.) L.
A. Qanta. the well-known sheepman whose
flocks were raided by masked men in the
Big Horn mountains recently, died a few
days ago In the mountains, of appendicitis.
CINCINNATI. O., Oct. I. William Oale.
the celebrated Cardiff podestrain. died here
tonight, aged 74.
Mrs. Elisabeth Frlek.
WOOBTER. O.. Oct. l.-Mra. Elisabeth
Frtek. aged M, mother of Henry C. Frlek.
the Pennsylvania coke king, died here to
night of paralyaia.
Frlgkttul Loaa of Life
results from throat and lung diseases. Dr.
King's New Discovery for Consumption la
a sura curs. 60c and $1.00. For aalo by
Sherman aieConucll Drug Co.
duct street. They require also that the
street cars shall use the viaduct Instead of
being given the option of crossing the
tracks at grade and require that the Great
Northern ahall not be allowed to enter the
city on elevated tracks on a level with
the viaduct and cross the viaduct. The
commissioners state that the purpose of
closing the streets on either side of the
viaduct Is for the purpose of meeting the
arguments of the railroads that the nat
ural traffic seeks the grade crossings and to
Insure that a sufficient number of people
to warrant the erection of the viaduct
will use it. It Is taken for granted that
the same rules will be applied to the via
duct position in Des Moines and Marshall-
Directors on Inspection,
Secretary Blmpson and President Mor
row of the state fair left last night
for Springfield, 111., and other state fair
cities on a tour of inspection to get Ideas
on the construction of steel amphitheatres
and other state fair improvements for next
year. It ts proposed to ask the legislature
for an appropriation to erect the amphi
theatre. Saturday the clerks In the secre
tary's office concluded the tabulation of the
figures which show a total profit of $21,286.57
for this year's fair. There is a balance on
hand of J.T9.6G0.32 at this time. Every year
the directors carry over $20,000 aa a re
serve fund as an emergency In case of a
poorly attended state fair. This will leave
about $20,000 to be used the coming year
In Improvements on the fair grounds In ad
dition to the amounts that It Is expected
the legislature will appropriate. The finan
cial statement given nut shows the total
receipts for the year $116,660.79. The total
receipts for the 1905 fair were $M,121.34.
The premiums for the 19H6 fair were $2S,
730 and the receipts for tickets, $62,172.
Dwlaalns Bark to Equitable.
Elmer Dwtggtns who four months ago
resigned from the Equitable Insurance com
pany here to go to the Central Life of
Iowa, has gone back to the Equitable and
will begin work for it Monday. He ex
plained that the change was because of
financial inducements he could not afford
Commission Postpones Hearing;,
The railroad commissioners have post
poned the hearing on the Interurban rate
the new ' case to October 1J. This Is the case against
the Rock Island to force it to adopt a
rate for the entire system proportionate
to the rate made between Iowa City and
Cedar Rapids on Its Interurban traffic. The
road claims that the rate between Iowa
City and Cedar Rapids is an excursion rate.
Three Will Aak for Pardona.
Three men aervlng life sentences for first
degree murder have signified to the gover
nor their Intention to ask the legislature
for pardons. J. B. Taylor was committed
to Anamosa November 24, 1897 for the mur
der of his wife. He Is now 76 years old
and pleads hla age and long service reasons
for clemency. He was sent from Clinton
county. John H. Cater was committed to
Anamosa July 17. 1S97, for a murder In
Winneshiek county. He is M years old and
declares he Is Innocent. George Weeins
was committed August 1. l&M to Fort Madi
son from Polk county for the murder of
Redpath, a traveling man, and claims he
was Innocent. At the last term of tha legis
lature there weru a large number asked for
pardona and only one got a pardon. War
dena of the penitentiariea aay the prisoners
are slow to ask pardons thla time for fear
they will be refused.
FORECAST 0FTHE WEATHER
Fair Today. In Nebraska, Iowa and
Knsas Fair and .Warmer
WASHINGTON, Oct. l.-Forecast of the
weather for Monday and Tuesday:
f'or Nebraska and Kansas Fair Mon
day; Tuesday fair, warmer.
for lowa Fair Monday, warmer In
extreme north portion; Tuesday fair and
For Missouri Fair Monday; Tuesday
For South Dakota Fair Monday
warmer in extreme west portion; Tuesday
partly cloudy and warmer.
For Colorado Fair Monday, warmer In
north and west portions; Tuesday fair.
For Vtah and Wyoming Fair Monday,
ana mesday. ,
Frost warnings have been Isuued for
Idaho and tho eastern portions of Wash
ington and Oregon.
Storm warnings are issued for the north
em portion of the Pacific coast.
OFFICE OF U. 8. WEATHER BUREAU.
OMAHA. Oct. 1. Official reeord of
perature and picclpltatlon. compared with
the corresponding day of the last three
years: ijhjo. jgo4. 1903. 1902
.Maximum temperature .. 70 69 nr, 67
Minimum temperature ... 48 61 M 44
Mean temperature f9 no r2 f
Precipitation 00 .10 .00 .00
Temperature and precipitation departures
rrom inn normal ai emana since March L
and comparison with the last two years:
Normal temperature so
Kxcess for the dav
Total excess since March 1, 195 Ill
Normal preeipttatlon 09 inch
Deficiency for the day 09 inch
Total rainfall since March 1 So. 56 Inches
Deficiency since March 1, lnfi.... S. Winches
Deficiency for cor. period 1904.... 2.07 inches
Excess for cor. period 1903 4.13 Inches
Reports from Stations at T P. M.
Station and state Tern. Max. Raln-
orw earner. 7 p.m. Tump, fall
Flpmarck, part cloudy 64 tin .on
Cheyenne, clear 52 (in .nil
t nicago, clear i 70 t
Davenport, clear 62 72 .00
Denver, clear 62 64 . .00
Havre, clear M 70 on
Helena, cloudy M 61) m
Huron, near tin 70 .00
Kansas niy, ciouay tw 7rt .y
North Platte, clear 62 72 On
Omaha, part cloudy 66 71) 00
Rapid City, clear 54 64 . 00
St. Louis, clear 68 74 x
8t. Paul, clear 62 70 00
Salt lke City, clear 60 64 .00
Valentine, part cloudy 64 70 . 00
Wllliston, clear 46 54 .00
T indicates truce of precipitation.
L. A. WELSH, Local Forecaster.
who use tip much Brain and Nerve Force and
Physical strength receive the most benefit in
The food in liquid form.
This splendid food-drink supplies them with
the elements that refresh and strengthen.
The ideal aid to digestion non-intoxicating
delicious to the taste.
Sold by all druggists and grocers.
Anheuser-Busch Brovinrf Assn
St. Loala. U. S. A.
'THE ONLY WAY" TO RIPRAP
-aaiarirt aulas liuaWai afif'f'
01 WAY SETTLERS' RATES
WEST AND KJORTMWEST
DAILY UNTIL OCTOBER 31 , f $
FROM OMAHA j ? )
San Francisco, Los Angeles, Portland, Seattle $25.00
Spokane and Eastern Washington ....$22.50
Butte, Helena and Salt Lake City J20.00
Cody, Wyo., (Big Horn Basin .....$16.75
Daily tourist sleepers and through car service Omaha to Montana andjPuget Sound
points. Daily through tourist sleepers Omaha to California, via Denver, Scenio' Colo-'
rado, Salt Lake City and Southern Pacific. Tourist sleepers from Omaha Thursdays,
and Fridays are personally conducted.
Daily through tourist sleeping car serviee from Omaha to Los Angeles, via .Denver,
Scenic Colorado, Salt Lake City, thence to Southern California over the San Pedro'Route,
Through tourist sleepers from Omaha every Saturday night for Southern California
via Kansas City arid the Santa Fe Route.
These tourist sleepers provide high, grade facilities at half the rates for standard
sleepers. The cost of double berth Omaha, or from Nebraska points, to the Coast; is but
Let me send you folders about these colonist rates and our through service.
Describe to me your trip and let me advise yon the least cost and the best way to
make it. e
J. B. REYNOLDS, City Passenger Agent, 1502 Farnam Street, Omaha
' 'WW' Jr
Snecial Ak-Sar-Ben Trains
Xw Dailjr Paver at Waterloa.
WATERLOO. Ia., Oct. 1 -(Special. )-The I
SVml-wrrkly Tlinca-Trlhune of thla
t it coat no mora to riprap with tha wlra
mat system man it aoea 10 renca your farm.
z. 11 manes a nice amooin D&nit wan a
1. Nature crow. It to Cottonwood. Wil
tons ana unaerorusn.
4. It Is the only system that hlsrh wtlir.
Ice or neglect doe not affect one put la
it la permanent
Patent allowed July t. 1306. aertal No.
i oi.wm, utnera penains
wlU U. ivmwow tU. publlcatioa or a , TZLm
Leave Union Station Thursday night, Oct. 5, after the Grand
Electric Parade, at 11:15 p. m. for
Norfolk, Lincoln, Superior, Hastings and intermediate Sta
tions; Carroll, Ia., Onawa and intermediate stations. Also
from Webster street station at 11:00 p. m. for Emerson, Neb.,
and intermediate etationi
A Tour of Colorado,
Utah and California
Le.ving OmHa 4:10 p. m. Wednesday, October 18, 1905,
under the auspices of the Tourist Department, UNION
A 20 DAYS' TRIP THROUGH AMERICA'S WESTERN WONDERLAND.
ROUND TRIP FROM OMAHA, ill upturn, inclufl- f f y rn
ing accommodations, etc., it tha terf best hotels tpiO.9u
CITY TICKET OFFICE, 1324 FARIIAM ST. PHOHE 316.
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