Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 7, 1905)
THE OMAIIA DAILY BEE: SATURDAY, OCTOBER 7.
DUN'S REVIEW OF ? TRADE
Jtt11 Bpaji Pr(3ouuat lid Her
- J :i H Anietj Segai-sicg ike FtUrt.
OF BUSIHtSS' FAILURES
trmm Jfwi Wrikrni C-sta
Grata Trier silahtlr,
Growfn' Pnlti Art
SEW YORK, Oct. R. O. Uun A Co.1
l'ljr Review-oC Trade tomorrow will
. Favorable trails report UU prej"mlnto
and ihrs la no anxiety rKrIln- lh u
'ture. Higher mrrturt checked mail
distribution of firavy wenrtna; apparel and
Other seasonable aierrhan0ie, but prepara
tions for uri'H'C-dr,ted (all and sinier
, trade continue althout rUminutlon. 6uper-
latlves irt neeiei In ctrnmienttri; on real
ratal tra ntuwttun 11 ft buildm permiui,
bank rirharii! and railway earnings, and
failure tatitios for the third quarter show
terly record back to Ift'i diacload the three
month period whf-n the ratio of Uahilitte
lo lvent payfrient through the clearing
houaca n kiwvr than U centa tcr ll.00
Just record, while the average loss to
each firm In J'uslnes of IS.2 aaa less than
In any year eept 111. Industrial activity
I Increas, a large tnnnaga of new hulneB
assuring full time at the steel rnilla wi ill
further Into nest year: footwear (hops
how rrHK-tr heavier shipment than In 14
and the. lextlla facloriea are wall engaged
lieller crop hem a weakened rotten and
grain prleea slightly, but there will be
enormous profit to th growers even If
quoialjona go atill JaUfr. No aerloua weak
ness la fearfil. no niatter how large the pro
duction, owing to the Interest of exportem.
Latest reports &f railway earnings In S'-p-teniber
ahow nall gain of .1 per cent
over last year a figures and foreign com
merre at' Oils port provided an lncresse of
2H) ra si porta and a gala of tJZl.KM In
exports aa compared with the same week of
1W4 btrength prevalla In the hide market
despite Increased- receipt of cattle and
om detertora-Uiia owing so the longer hair,
thai la a aaaunable. factor at northern
point Leather ta strong.
Commercial failure this wek In the
1'nilel Stala are 1X. against Is? last week,
th precodirig' week and the Cor
rfrti ding wee(r last y'.ar.
k-aiitire in Canada number 22. against 21
last w k, Jti. tlin . preceding; week and 'Jk
- - - - ' -
BBADITRCEf I REVIEW OF TRADE
- t - " '
Yolsnac of Bnsiars III Eirrrai All
NEW TORK. Oct. I Bradatrecta tomor
row will aay;
Whils not so aettv aa far recently pre
ceding weeks, the volume of trade still ex
ceed, expectations. Contributing to thla
are Wetter' reports from retail line, neces
sitating reorders of ewaaoninble good, fall
festival, enlarging cron movement and a
-continued Immense turn-over In Industrial
lines, complaints aa to car shortages In
crease; tha grain, the coal, coke. Iron and
lumber trattrg all reportlag congeation from
this cauae. .-Undlmlniahed activity la wit
nessed In the Iron trade, demand for crude
and finished products surpassing previous
v yara st mi period Higher leveia or ru-
-.re cost. Dartlcularlv aa.to coke and ore.
y,.nfront these trades. Collection for the
j'untry m a whole r'e good. Money la
ft ill moving to the coontry, and, while In
Useral auraJy for ordinary trade purposes.
higher quotations at home and abroad
aeTn certain. Hank Hearinge leatlfy to
new heights- being reached for this season
of -the year.- after si fuH vear of reoord
breaking totals at the metropolis and in the
country outside" thereof. Something like a
downward awing In prices of agricultural
rmunde and th'lr altercation aoon culml
nat".1 In Mow rTeart Vinmn attempted
to plaf-e the two under arrest, but hi rlcht
wan deemed bv K. M Foley, an Orars
street The aerreftnt proved equal to all
three of them and hurried them iout of the
CALF CAUSES MUCH TROUBLE
Mraye frwss Its Haass mm Osrwer
(4 Maw hs Takes If t
Mia Talaga. ,
If John Martin s calf had not broken cut
and ran away, F. Wunderlich. who lives at
114 Nicolas, would not hare fallen Into the
clutches of the law. Put the calf got cut
and departed from the Martrn place, lira
Nicholas. In the early duak last night. It
atarted westward as young blooda some
times do. and wee espied by 'Wunderlich,
ruminating near Sixteenth. Wunderlich hsd
an ee to business, so he caught the calf
and led It to a convenient woodshed, where
he tied It. About five minutes later Mar
tin came up on the trail of his unruly
bovine, which he soon located by lta histy
bellowing from the shed. He offered to
lead It away and take care of It. Wunder
lich had no such Idea, so long as he had
a claim unsatisfied. He wanted a dollar
for taking up the calf. 'Otherwise eet tes
no beeetnesa," be said.
Martin thought this was too much and
became more urgent In hi requeat for the
calf. Vunderllch grew excited, so very
much excited at length that he produced a
gun and chased Martin off the place. Mar
tin reported to the police, and Officer Sul
livan was sent to settle their differences.
He found Wunderlich In no mood for arbi
tration, and very loud In his demand for
the dollar. In the end he produced the
same argument with Sullivan as he had
etrled on Martin. This had the startling
effect of bringing Sullivan's club in close
contact with Herr Wunderlich's head. A
second tap across the bridge; of his nose
made him willing to endure a ride In the
parlol. He had hidden the calf in a shed
about three doors distant, but showed
where It had been taken. Martin went after
the calf as they were taking Wunderlich to
the station, where be was charged with
threatening to shoot.
HEALII1 CONDITIONS OF ARM.
DiMuei from Immoral Etbita Is'idi Fint
Plaos AmoBf Boldler.
REPORT OF TH SURGEON GENER.
lesjaaaaitw Ca wses Msat Deaths mm
Twherewlssls Cswie-s a res a
Highest Death Rale reaai
la Asjrrleaa Araay,
and a boy. the driver of the water tank,
to stay with their outfit. The ' er.glnser be
came anxious and ordered the boy to go
lo the rescue In order that the re ftghtsra
might have the benefit pf the water tn the
tank wagon. In trying to obey orders the
boy drove into the flames and finally fell
In a faint In the midst of the flames. Be
fore he could be rescued bis clothing was
burned from Ms body, and his condition is
serious. The horses were burned so they
will have to be shot.
this week, a result
the tironsure of new large crops of One
quality, which argue for lower prices of
VJleedlnf tuffs and cheaper cost
oductlon the coming winter.
Jl In the east, although the late decline In " " '"' "
-cotton has led to some hesitation in pis- dnclng academies would have to
clng orders far later delivery, some large
sains 01 print cloths are reported.
Eastern show manufacturers are well
provided with. work. , .
Business failures for The week ending
QUESTION FOR THE COURTS
What roastltwte Edaratloaal lastt-
tatloai far Taxatlsa Parsate
to Be Deeldc-aU
It la up to the courts to decide what con
stitute an educational institution and what
educational Institutions are exempt from
Friday morning M. G. Rohrbough and O.
A. Rohrbough filed suit In tbs district court
to have set aside the taxes assessed against
their business college, both against the per
sonal property and the real estate. In the
petition It Is alleged the property is used
solely for educational purposes and is
therefore not a aubJeVt of taxation. The
County Board of Equalisation, so the pe
tition states, refused to release the property
and thus the appeal to the district court
Is a necessity.
When the matter of assessing the prop
erty owned by business colleges first came
up over the protest of the Omaha budness
colleges Assessor Reed placed the matter
before the State Board of Equalisation, and
while the. board did not pass on the matter
officially It was the opinion of the mem
bers that such college property should be
aasesaeJU aa It was pointed out that the
under the earns head and would refuse to
pay tales. Senator Cady of Howard county
introduoed a bill la the last legislature de
fining what property 'under the constlto
S1?-'- 1?,'imbrJ!S' 5r,rt,!?.1",,we',k ."on should be exempt from assessment and
18 in the Ilk week'Of -It. 17 in 1908, 170 k .. ,. kiii a, a .
in 1H02 and Itt in MM.-, la Canada faUurea taxation, but as the bill did not exempt a
for the week number 25, as agalnBt 28 last
we Ifr nifs- weelf si "year ago. '
Wheat, Including flobr, 'trx ports for the
week ending October k are L072.ett buahela.
against 2.tft4,U2 buahela. ia( week, X,li.82J
bushels thla week last year. 1.171,73 bushels
In IMS, and t 4,?7S bushels In 1908. From
Jaly- 1 to data the exports are 17,OB.I7!
buahela, against U.&4R 71) bushels last year.
i,.s.i nuehela in jaus. ad basa
el in 1901.
Corn exports for the week are- LISI.SKt
bushels, kemltuit l,Z12,(iH2 bushels last week,
.fj.ir bushel a -year go, and 1.WL118
buahela in '1HUS, and 180.3D8 bushels In 190L
From Juiy -1 So data - he exports of eoro
are l5.i:,U7 bushels. . againat 8.1SW.K2 buah
ela in 14. 1;. two.:-! ! tiusheia In luas, and
1.31I.7MS PusOels In IKS,
normal school at Fremont It was killed.
AUTOMOBILE RUNS DOWN BOY
Driver Does Hat Stop te Assertala
the Extewt of Vlcttaa'a
. .' ' ' lajartes. - '
WASHINOTON. Oct. i Surgeon General
R. M. O'Reilly of the army has submitted
an extensive report on the health con
ditions of the army to Secretary Taft. The
report says that the enlisted strength of
the army as shown upon the monthly sick
report was M.740 and on the returns of
the military secretary aa C0.139, and calcu
lations are made upon the latter figures.
There were Tt.ht$ "admissions to the sick
report" during the year, 40 deaths from all
causes and UT7? discharges for disability.
The figures, he says, show a steady and
progressive improvement In the health of
the army. The report says that by far the
most important diseases affecting the
efficiency of the army during the year have
been those resulting from 4omvral habits.
which caused It per cent of all admissions.
This class of diseases advanced from third
to first place In number of admissions to
the sack report. There were constantly on
sick report for this class of diseases 711
men, equal to the loss for the entire year
of the services of eleven full companies of
rostral of Dlaeaae.
The control of these disease." says
General O'Reilly, "lies largely In the hands
of the civil authorities and one of the most
important steps to that end would appear
to be classing them with other lnfectuous
diseases and the requirement that they
shall be reported as such and controlled
by health departments.
In the military service a similar course
should be fallowed.
As to causes of death, pneumonia ad
vanced to first place and tuberculosis
There were admlasiona for gunshot
wounds, with forty-four deaths and 1,850
admissions for wounds other than gun
shot, with fifteen deaths. Twenty-nine
men were killed In action and forty-two
wounded. Of the killed two were by gun
shots, of the wounded twenty-eight were
by gunshot. There were forty-five soldiers
drowned. 11 per cent of the total deaths
from all causes. Indicating how Important
it is that all soldiers should have syste
matic instruction in swimming. Twenty-
ven soldiers committed suicide; ten
deaths were due to homicide.
The strength of officers was t,4?l from
the medical department reports and Mlt
from the military secrets ry. There were
2,031 admissions, with twenty-seven deaths.
Comparison with foreign armies shows
that the highest rat of admissions is in
the American army and the lowest in the
Russian. The highest death rate was in
the American army and the lowest In the
Prussian. The highest noneffective rat
was In the American army and the lowest
In the Prussian. Regarding these figures
General O'Reilly says:
The very high proportion for alcoholism
in the American army as compared with
that of the British Is partly due to the
fact that in the latter service only ad
missions to hospital are counted. It Is
notable that while the British have leaa
than half the American admission rate for
dysentery their death rate Is practically
the same, and that while their ratio of
admission for malaria Is about the sam
their death rate is. nearly three times a
ine comparatively nign American aeatn
rate for tuberculosi la explained by the
fact that in the L'nlted State army tuber
culosi patients are sent to a sanitarium
and retained In service for long periods,
while In other armies they are promptly
ICtXLIRON rOBlAKEI DEMOCRACY
BAPTISTS GATHER IN OMAHA
Hsld Thlrty.Elghth Asaaal State
Ceaveatloa Five Days la
the Gat tlty.
Omaha will be the Mecca of Nebraska
Baptists for six days, beginning Saturday.
The Nebraska State Baptist convention,
the thirty-eighth anniversary, la to be held
at the First Baptist churcn, October 7 to
12, Inclusive. Five hundred peopl from
outside the city are expected to attend,
lodging and breakfast will be provided by
the Omaha churches for all delegates to
the convention, and other meals will be
served by the Immanurl church at a rea
Saturday, Sunday and Monday morning
will be given to the Baptist Young People's
union convention, and from Monday to
Thursday the pastors will meet In con
ference. One of the most Interesting fea
tures of the young people's meeting will
be an address Sunday evening at t:3r by
John H. Chapman of Chicago, who for
thirteen years has been president of the
Baptist Young People's Union of America.
juonaay evening Kev. C. Woeirkln, a
prominent New York divine, will address
Following is the program for tha young
Meeting of delegates for -enrollment
ana meeting or executive committee.
T. 10 Bong service. ...
. S-CU to order by Vice President E. J.
Address of welcome, R. C Lansing,
:io Annual report of corresponding sec
retary. i 3(h-Address. "Development of Leader
ship," Rev. L. C. H. Birrs, Omaha,
Roll call of association.
: Prayer for young people's work In
the state. Meetings in all the. churches
under the auspice of Omaha societies.
lo.ao Regular services In all the churches.
11 Sunday school. Welcome to dele
gates In young people's classes.
Program of Junior society. Mrs, R. A.
Huntley. Pawnee City.
4 Three fifteen minute afldresses: First,
"Young Peopl and the Bible," Florence
E- Hopewell, Tekamah: second, 'Young
People and the Church,'' Rev. F. A. Case,
Council Bluffs: third. "Young People and
Mlasiois." K. D. Wlers, South Omaha.
4.1S Appointment of committees.
7 :3 Service of song, led by young peo
fcm "Our Relation to International Bap
tist Young Peoples tnlon." Kev. C. H.
( -0 Junior march and award of banner.
I 80 Address. John IT. Chauman. Chi
cago, president Baptist Young People's
8peclal evening services will be held In
the other Baptist churches in the city.)
9 Prayer for the deepening of spiritual
ity among our young people, Rev. P. H.
9:3 Business ; election of officers; re
ports of committees.
10 What la needed? Three discussions:
First. "To Mske the Young People's Prayer
Meeting a SuocessT" Rev. G. 1.. Conley,
Blair; second, "To Induce People to Take
the Christian Culture Work? A. S. Rogers,
Ord: third. "To Lead Yourut People to Do
Personal Work?" Rev. C. !. Moehlmann.
11:30 Final business and adjournment.
(Meeting of state convention board In the
weuster sue ciass room st a- ra.)
The " Discovery
For years the humble soda cracker remained
obscure and unappreciated. No one seemed to
realize its food value no one seemed to know
that it was one of the most nutritious rations
Then one day the soda cracker was
"discovered." The NATIONAL BISCUIT
COMPANY saw its value if properly pre
sented to the public They set about to
bring its quality to the highest possible stand
ard the result being UtTCCCla DiSCUlt,
which are to-day recognized as one of the
staple foods of the American people.
Nearly 400,000,000 packages of them have
been sold, and the food value of the soda
cracker is a settled fact.
NATIONAL BISCUIT COMPANY
Katist trlkes Derailing twites.
Milwaukee twiasenger train No. II. due In
Omaha last evening, was delayed an hour
and a half at Yorkshire.. In going upon a
siding the enciae w-as derailed by a derail
ing sw itch. None of the -cars left the track
and no sits, was injured.- 'A sew engine wss
secured and the train was not held to get
me oevapea .one raci nio service. . . .
Bnckles la Trtitlt A gala.
The life Of an amateur 'pugillit Is a pre
cirloua eoe. Judging by the experiences of
Guy Buckles. Ist night ha was arrested
for the second time In the month, charged
with disturbing the peace by ftshtlns. H
snd A. C Hagemsn. as North Eighteenth
eu-eeL,. goi. imo -a aispute on ins carnival
E. Devereaux. .son . of O. H. Devereanx,
superintendent of tha New York Life build
lng, was run down on Twenty-fifth avenue
last night between t and 10 p. m. and left
lying unconscious In th street. , Devereaux
is a messenger boy In the .employ of th
Postal Telegraph and Cable Company. Hs
was tiding on his bicycle when the auto
mobile struck him," 'The man In charge Is
said to have made no effort to atop to as
certain how much he had Injured the boy,
but got out of sight as aoon a possible.
A man who was -driving by in a buggy
picked the boy up and took htm to his
home at Bl Bouth Twenty-fifth avenue.
When last beard from he was so far re
covered that he could give soma Idea of the
accident. As near as he could remember
the man in the automobile was going very
fast, and he was himself going at a good
rate. The machine had to -pass a carriage.
thus making It hard also to keep out of the
War Horse of Party la Western Iowa
Jasaps the Corral.
HARLAN. la., Oct. I (Special) -The
political sensation of the hour In western
Iowa is the recently announced decision of
George W. Culllson of Harlan, that he will
no longer affllllate with the democratic
party. Mr. Culllson for a quarter of a cen
tury has been the acknowledged leader
of the democrats of Shelby county, and
has been prominent In western Iowa demo
cratic clrclest aa well as In th democrati
councils of the state at large. In 1878. h'
was the nominee of his party for state sup
erintendent of public Instruction. Twice
he baa been a candidate for district Judge
of the Fifteenth Judicial district, coming
within 200 votes of winning In the last cam
paign .ha made. He was two years ago the
temporary chairman of the democratic
state convention of Iowa. He is widely
known aa a stump speaker.
Mr. Culllson says that he can see nothing
BIGGEST BOND JOB IN WORLD
Palaner CwasBMaar Makes largest
Contract a RenrJ,. eonrtag
TwentyeTww Taaaaaad Men.
H. E. Palmer, Bon Co. of Omaha
have Just closed what are said to be tha
largest bond contracts in th world. Th
bonds are to be Issued by- the National
Surety company and will guarantee the
honesty of 12,000 lodge offloer of the Mod
ern Woodmen of America and will cover
the officers of ths Woodmen of ths World,
rhe first bond has Just been executed and
relghs fifty pounds. . , . : , .
way of the bicycle as welL He thought ahead for the democratic party. He r garde
they both must have passed tha carriage
at about the tame time. In opposite direc
tions, a young man by tha name of Wood
ward, giving his address as SB or Ml Bt.
Mary's avenue, Devereaux was uncertain
which, picked ths boy up. He could not
give the number of the machine.
ELECTION OFFICERS ARE UP
Every minwhoM soul
as felt and responded
to the heart-throbs of a
.motor, who knows Its sighs
and sobs, its little ailments
and its great strength, will
find that "My Friend the
Chauffeur" .breaths the
spirit of automjpbiltna.
-All those who have hed
experience tn or hope to en
joy foreign travel, pictur
esque scenery, quaint towns
sod ancient castles, may
taKe delight in these things
under the guidance of "My
Friend the Chauffeur.'
All those who lie a good"
love story, well told, will
enjoy "My Friend the Chauf- ,
"My" "Friend the Cheuf
.feur" ,1s ah Englishman of
title,' who conducts an
American girl and hor party
In hie " automobile throug h
Northern Italy. CN.IISa.M.
.Williamson, " who wrote
JThe Lighting Conductor,'
are the author. Price, $ 1.BO.
McCLURE. FHrt-LIPS It Co.
u Fast 6 treat
Claras aad Jnanss la Primaries
Seath Onaaaa Ba4 Over to
District Co art.
Patrick Broderwell, Cornelius O'Brien and
William Telford, clerk and Judges of the
recent primary election la Bouth Omaha,
arrested and charged with neglecting their
business as such clerks and Judges, must
stand trial upon the charge.
In (county court Frldtfy morning Judge
Vtnsonhaler bound each of them over to
the district court under fsOO bond. The men
each desired a continuance for thirty days.
but this was refused and tbey then waived
It I charged In th complaint against the
men that they left the room In which the
election was being held, rounded up at
nearby saloon and there imbibed sufficiently
to render them unfit for business.
It aa aa aggregation of Jadly discordant
elements, the eastern democrat bent on
ultra -conservatism and on getting and
holding office, and the western branch of
the party bent on socialism pure and sim
ple. Mr. Curllson Is an Intense admirer of
Roosevelt and his attitude on public ques
tions. The future of th country, Mr. Cul
llson says, lies in the hands of the re-'
publican party, and to It. the great people
must look for safety. Republicans from
all over Iowa are congratulating Mr. Cul
llson on his stand, and not a few demo
crats in Shelby county will follow Mr. Cul
llson over Into the republican fold.
AUTO WILL NOT STAND HITCHED
BOY Bl'RXED IX PRAIRIE! FIRE
Caagat While Driving Water Wagon
te Fir Fighters.
ABERDEEN, B. TX. Oct (. (Special.)
A prairie fire devastated a large section of
country la the northern part of McPhereon
county, destroying large quantities of hsy
and a number of small buildings. The fire
la said to have originated through the care
lessness of a threshing outfit, which cleaned
oat the firebox of the engine and left the
contents underneath the rig without ex
anguishing the fire. The rig was burned
and the prairie fcre was started. The men
belonging to a nearby threshing outfit went
to aid their neighbors, leaving the engineer
:IGHT ON BRIDGE ARBITRARY
attorney Genera I Directed tm Begin
Artlea Against the St.
Leal7 Bridges. "
WASHINGTON, Oct. . Upon leaving ths
White House today, after tha session of tha
cabinet. Attorney General Moody made the
following announcement: . .
It was determined by the president that
upon the complaint pending In the Icpart
ment of Justloe against the monopolisation
of the bridge and ferriea serosa the Mis
sissippi into St. Louis appropriate actios
snouia do oegun Dy tne attorney general.
II. H. Bnedd.
ASHLAND, Neb.. Oct- t (Special). H.
H. Shedd one of the pioneers of the state
and for many years prominent In political
snd business circles, died tonight at his
home In this city. Mr. Bbedd was lieuten
ant governor of the stats in 1M-K and both
before and since that date aaa been
active figure In politics. He was born la
Clay county, Iowa about sixty-seven years
ago and removed ta Ashland about thirty
five years ago. H was engaged ' In the
clothing business here with his sons. IL
O. and C. Bhedd. - - -
Mr. Bhedd had been ill for several months,
suffering from a complication of diseases.
Including a severe attack of nephritis. - He
began to fall rapidly a weak ago and yes
terday passed Into a semi-comatose condi
tion. All of the member of his family
were at bis side. The funeral will be held
from the residence Sunday, morning at 10
LONDON, Oct. A dispatch from Con
stantinople today announced the death of
Field Marshal Edhem Pasha, who was
commander-in-chief of the victorious Turk
ish army in ths wsr with Oreece.
Belong ins Charles
Graft sn Dtaanaveara frasa la
Fraat f CnJIseaaa,
Charles H. Gratton, proprietor of the Pa
cific Storage and Warehouse company. 1107
Jones street, reported to the police that he
had lost his automobile It was taken from
IX-1 ore tne coliseum during the progress
of the Ak-Sar-Ben ball last night. . It was
Old am ob U, 110 Nrb. Mr. Oration la In
clined to look on the losa as a theft. Noth
ing has been heard of the machine! It la
thought It was taken about 18. Jb p. m.
Wrtta for sample copy. Indexed guide
to train Mama fur Neb., la., n. IX, oto. Jba
The meet line of the North Sixteenth Strsst
Improvement club, which was to have been
MM last nitrht at the Midland hotel.
postponed fnr one month oo account of tha
Nate Welastock of Chicago was arrested
at 125 yesterday afternoon. He Is wanted
in cricago rot a larceny amouatlnc ta 111
I He was arreated by Detective McDonatdl
A telegram from Chicago states that a man
win be here from that city to take him la
A man by the name of Elcorn. working at
Millard. NtC . witn tn electrical gang put.
ting In the block system for the In ion Pa
nne road; was hit by a raasetiger train ye
teraay afternoon and sustained a compound
fracture of the left H-g., He was brought
the Right Road
TO ST. PAUL ta MINNEAPOLIS
4 THE Day Express Itiving Omaha at 7 AS a. m,
arriving St Paul 7:18, Minneapolis 8:10 the same
evening, affords a comfortable andplcturesquetjipto
the Twin Cities. The Observation EnJ Parlor Car is
of equal service to men or women and the personal
service is the best Well cooked meals served at all
hours In the Dining Room.
ONE WAY SETTLERS' RAT
WEST AND NORTHWEST
DAILY UNTIL OCTOBER 31 -FROM
San Francisco, Los Angeles, Portland, SeattlB... . $25.00
Spokane and Eastern Washington - $22,50
Butte, Helena and Salt Lake City 520.00
CodyrWyo., (Big Horn Basin $16.75
Daily tourist -lepers and through car service Omaha to Moota&a and Pnget Sound
points. Daily through tourist sleepers Omaha to California, jxa Dw.
rado, Salt Lake City and Southern Pacific Tourist sleeper, from Omaha Thursday,
and Friday, are personally conducted. . '
Daily through tourist .leeping oaf service from Omaha to Los Alesvw Denver,
Scenic Colorado, Salt Lake City, thence to Southern Calif ornia over the San Pedro . Boute
- Through tourist sleepers from Omaha every Saturday mght for Southern Calif ornia
via Kansas City and the Santa Fe Route. A
These tourist sleepers provide high grade facilities at half the rates for standard
sleeper.. The cost of double berth Omaha, or from Nebraska points, to the Coast xs but
Let me eend you folder, about these colonist rates and our through service. " .
Describ to me your trip ul let ne adriae you the least cost and th best way to
J. B. REYNOLDS, City Passenger Agent, 1502 Farnam Street, Omaha
ipecial Ine Wsiv
TO OCTOBER 31st, 1905
To California and the tHwost
Double Daily Tourist Car Service to California from Kansas City.
SPECIAL .lOMESEEKERS' EXCURSIONS
Tuesday, Oct, 17th. to points in Kansas, Oklahoma, Texas. Ar
kansas, etc. Three-fourths of the one way rate for the round trip
with minimum of ten dollars.
Yor full information call on any agent of the Company, City Ticket Office, S. E. Corner 15th
and Farnam Streets, Omaha. '
TOM HUGHES,, Tray. Pass. Agt - TH0S. F. GODFREY, Pass. Tkt. Agt
XL 0. TOWNSEND, G. P. T. A-, St. Louis, Mo
Read The Bee the Best Newspaper.
TsVAYKLERs IIDB XlrIT.
to this city on th same train and piaoatt
sat fiu0dutg, OUaaav
I la ta Bfc. jusrpa uospiuu.
Powered by Open ONI