Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 15, 1905)
TILE OMAHA DAILY BEE: WEDNESDAY. NOVEMBER 15. 1905.
HKPORT rF THR CONDITION OF
I MTKD STATUS VATIOVAI, DUK,
M OinAh; in the State of Nehrsska. ht the
Closs of Business. November , 1J6.
Loan and discounts..
1'.' f. bonds to secure
L. fp bonds to secure
V. Hi deposits.. .
Premium on IT. H.
Honda, securities, etc..
Hanking hour, furni
ture, end fixtures,..,
Ijii front national
bank (not reserve
agents .-. I
i.lun frm state, banks
ml bankers .......
Ime from approved re-
wrr agent 1,035.T.22
'becks and other cash
Kxchsnge for clear
n' of other na
irsctlonal paper cur
rency, . riic.is, ana
l-awful Money Re
serve In Hank. vlx.
Legal tender notes
Redemption fund with
t . n. irensnrer ia
of circulation! 12.5W.OO
. Iue from ('. fl. treas-
urer, other than 5"
- redemption fund 11.ZTiO.0C
'npitiil stork paid In..
I'ndlvlded profits, less
expenses ana Taxes
National hank notes
Due to other national
1ue to state bank &
Pue to trust com
. panle and savings
subject to chock l.W.4)n.K
liorrnind certlllcatea of
lime certificates of de
Certified chocks 12.311.!'!
Cashier checks out-
standing 47.34! R
United States deposits lnO.noo.OO 8,aon.2il
Stat of Nebraska. County of Douglas, as:
1, A. Millard, cashier of tlie above nanifd
, hank, do .solemnly swear that the above
.statement Is true to the best of my knowl
edge and belief. A. MILLARD.
Subscribed and sworn to before me this
14th day of November, 1m.
J. C. M CLT-RB.
' Notary Public.
Correct Attest r
O. W. WATTLK8.
... ' V." R rAI.DWKLL,
(' K. TOUT.
No: ica.'- - '
. REPORT OK THR CONDITION OF
THE OMAHA NATIONAL B AS K.
At Omeha, In the State of Nebraska, at tho
Close of Business. November 9,
' . KKSOI RCKS.
loans and discounts. $ tS.4J2.loll5
and unsecured 3.rwl.53
, IT. B. bonds to secure
", 8. bonds to secure
U. 8. deposits ...... In0.wt0.ti0
Pramlmna on V. H.
ItonUa. sectiritk-s. -eti-. ol.tiSS.
lkinkina; house, furni-
tnre nnd futures.... ?i0.ooo.i)0
I)ne from national
. I in nk (not reserve
asenta) ....$ aul.&.t.t
l)ue from state banks
and banker 3S2.0U.Kt
Due from approved .
reserve u Rents 1.4tl,91;.87 .7ju.ai7.I9
. Checks & other cash
Kxchnnu"- for clear-
inif Ihiiisc 2.T7.W1.H.1
Nbtcs of other nn- i
4iotwl banks lS.t;70.'H
Krnetkmul pir cur
renew nl'kels, and
cent u71 44 ; r-
Lawful Money He-
sere In I'.ank, via.:
fperle ,; t 7M,C4.uu
leal tender notes. .. !4?.7S6 1.174,uij.s4
Kedctnptlan fund with
1'. 8. treasurer ('
of circulation) ...... '.'S.fio.OO
, Total I11.S70.WI.S7
Caprtal sto. puld in. - t l.mfl.OKMW
Hundus fund .... 2fln.ooo.0O
Umilv.'ded tr fl s ?es
expenses and fsxes
.National hank notes
Due to other national
Due tn state banks
and bankers 2.283.57H.75
. Duo io trust com- ,
tm files and savings
' subject to check.... 1.743. r..o"
Time' certificates of
deposit : 6.7tl7 00
('rutted shocks ; 4U.075.7S
standing .... j 14710 3
., "nitod Stateo deposits. 24.r W
. Deposits 0f v:. jt. dls-.
burslng officer 375.901.0- lfl.ttia.lM.lfi
, Total 110.K
Stat of Nebraska. County of Douglaa. ss:
I. Charlea E. Walte, cashier of the above
named bank, do solemnly swar that the
bcve statement la true to the beat of my
knowledge and belief.
CHARLES F.. WAITE. Cashier.
Subscribed and sworn to before me this
Hth day of November.. pALr)INO
i 'oiT'ct Attest :
J. H. MILLABt).
W. M. BURGESS,
C. F. MORFAV.
RAILWAY TIME CARD
I MO STATION TENTH . AND
I aloa Poelno.
Ketland Limited a 40 am
allfornla Express a 4:1 pm
allfornl & Oregon Ex. a 4 S pm
Vorlh Platte Local a T SOani
."ast Mall .....a :66am
Vlorado Special a 7 45 am
teatrlc Local b 3 lj pm
M ARC V
a :18 pm
a 6 10 pin
a 6 20 pin
a 8 20 pm
a 3:44 am
b 1:30 pm
1 hloaa;o. Rock Island Jnclle.
Thlcagn IJmlted aa:36am a 7:10am
.'hicago Express a T. 86 am at fwpui
I'hifOKO Expreisa IocaL.bll :40 am a 4 JO pi
Mottles Lxpmai a 4 Jo pm bill am
.'lilcao Faat Express.... t.topm 1-15 pm
Rocky Mountain Ltd. ....a 1: irn a t:30am
.'nlurado Eapreaa al:30piu a4:S6pm
' Oklahoma T&aa Ex.. 4.1o pui all:0 am
SU Louis Express atOOam
K. C 8t. L Ex U:lapin
l'kloao A fisrtkwtnttia.
i. Paul Daylight 1:Mra
Chicago Daylight , a I am
l'hicau Limilod a tl'.U pin
.'axroU Locl a 4 SJ pin
4t. Paul Fast Mail a 1:2) pm
4ioux C- A SU P. Local.. b I:iO pin
Chicago Express a :( pm
Norfolk 4k Bonos1eol....a 1:40 am
Uaouln 4k lng Ptn...a l l am
a 30 am
a i.uO pm
ll :5u pin
f .60 am
7 .U am
I X am
t .M pin
l'aster Wyoming i nu pm- sua pin
I lead wood At Uncoln...a lw pm tils pm
Hastings A Albion b t-M pm 6:15 pm
L'hlcago Lvcal all:) am 3:46 pm
Chicago E i press 7:2S ant aW 35 pm
Chicago LlinUod 7 .Upiu i i.Q 111
.Minn. Su Paul Ex...bT 25am bl0:35 pm
' Minn, ds tit. Paul Ltd. .a 1.W pm a l:u pin
. I ateYo, Mllwaukro 4 at. Paul.
Chicago at Colo. Spec I. T:U am a 7.3S am
C'uriula AirOr. Ii. t I t fa a 3:10 pm
Overland Limited .a, tit pin (IN in
Marlon ACsOr H Lo&b ain bll.M pm
8U Louis Expros...... 1:30 pm
St. Louis Local i from
Council Bluffs) t:16 am
, Shsnaadoah Local (from
Council Bluffs) t:4o pm
( along Groat Western.
U- Paul at Minn. I M pm
a 7 li am
a 7:55 pin
alO w am
stt. Paul Minn..
.... y.ti am
....a t.M pru
Chicago Limited ...
CUlcag kiprra .
.a l.' am 1 in pm
Grid School Building Bidly 9dcd in
SorthMt Part of Citj. .
GRADES TRANSFERRED TO HIGH SCHOOL
Boar Would Uke to Establish a V
School, hmt fund Are ot la
Sight for Patoie- Paplla
Walk Two Miles.
Except informally talking over the mst
ter the Board of Education has not taken
any steps toward the erection of a grade
school building In the northeastern portion
of the city. Another school building east
of the street car tracks on Twenty-fourth
street la badly needed and doubtless one
would be arranged for this winter were It
not for the fact that a statement of the
finances of the school district shows that
there will be an overlap at the end of the
school year of about 1S,0. Hawthorne
school Is overcrowded and In order to make
room for the Increase In the number of
pupils three gradca have been moved from
this school to tho High school building.
One eighth grade school was transferred
from the Hawthorne to the High school
building some weeks ago and yesterday
two sixth grade schools were located In
rooms on the ground floor of the High
school building. These two sixth grades
number 120 pupils. The teachers trans
ferred from the Hawthorne to the High
school building are Miss Elsie Montgom
ery, Miss Genevieve Maddox and Mlaa
Ethel Yost. .
Pupils living as far east as Thirteenth
street and who formerly attended the Haw-
I thorne school are now compelled to walk
i ch ar to the High school, funding. Borne
' ir the pupils live nenrly two hilles from the
; High school and In severe wenther the long
walk will be extremely hard on these
i chlldien who live so far away. With an-
other ward scnool building in the north-
eaft portion of tho city the. overcrowded
condition of Hawthorne school would be
greatly relieved and pupils would not have,
nearly so far to wulk. It Is possible that
the Board of Education may ct fkid some
way to secure the funds for another school
Mre Trouble About Foundations.
When work was commenced on the foun
dation of Wie I'nlon Pacific passenger sta
tion on Twenty-seventh, between M and
N streets. It was not thought there would
be and trouble about putting In the
foundations. Much to the surprise of those
in charge of the work the excavating Is
caving In and the trenches till rapidly with
water. A great deal of lumber la being
used in bracing the walls of the excava
tions and every effort Is being put forth
to hold the walls long enough for the con
crete foundation walls to be set. Work
men are having a hard time digging In tho
mud and It Is almost impossible to secure
men for this kind of work.
Timber boxes ure being used to mold the
concrete for the foundation walla below
the surface. It Is presumed that the, water
comes from the springs and creeks, which
formerly flowed through the land where
the railroad tracks- are now laid. On ac
count of the trouble with the cave-ins the
work on the passenger station Is not pro
gressing as rapidly as wus expected. Noth-
, . ,, , ,. ... ..
Ing has been done for two weeks on the
Vnlon Pacific freight depot soutli of N
street. Heavy timbers still brace, the walls I
of the excavation to prevent the ground
1 from caving In and the tracks from sliding
; Into the big hole.
! Every Fair Uay t'onnta.
( "Every fair day now counts a greiyt d"al."
' said James Parks yesterday. In speaking of
' tho piivlng on 'Tweiily-fourth street".' "We
. are. using nil the men we can get and sM'l
want more tp go to work at 20 cents :tn
The concrete mixer is working steadily
and the five Inch concrete lase for the pave
ment Is going down rapidly. This work can
continue .hist us long as the temperature
does not drop too low for the successful
use of cement. The old asphalt pavement
Is now helng torn up between I and J
streets. Most of J he old pavement clear to
I street hns been broken up and hauled
away. If the weather holds good until the
concrete base Is down the laying of the
paving brick on two inches of sand can bo
done even If the temperature is near the
Contractor McOowan has about com
pleted the curbing of Missouri avenue to
Twentieth street. Some work was being
done yesterday at the Intersection of Twen
tieth and Missouri avenue. With two or
three exceptions both sides of the avenue
are now cdrla'd to a point west of Nine
teenth street. These exceptions are where
the washouts are so deep that curbing can
not be set until considerable filling is done.
This filling Is to lie made when the roadway
Is graded for the pavers.
Jetter Lets Contracts.
Tuesday afternoon the Jetter Brewlnt,
company let contracts to McDonald & Bock
for the construction of a two-story' brick
office building and an Ice machine building.
These buildings will be constructed on the
same architectural design and will stand In
front of the preBent office building at the
brewery. The ground space to he covered
will be 4xiW feet. The completed buildings
without inside furnishings will cost In the
neighborhood of 115.000. According to the
CHIEF QUARTERMASTER'S OFFICE,
Omaha. Neb.. October 17, 19"4. Sealed pr
posaia, in triplicate, win ne;'rceiv?d here
and by Quartermaster at the posts named
herein, until 10 a. in., central standard lime,
November In, V.K.I5. for furnishing shelled
corn during the fiscal year ending June 30,
10O6, at Omaha O. M. Depot, Porta Crook.
Omaha. Hohlnsnn and Niobrara, Nebraska;
Jefterson BarracKa, Missouri; forts Leav
enworth ana Hily. Kansas; Forla D. A,
ItUHsell, Mackenzie and Washakie, Wyo
ming; Fort Dea Moines. Iowa, and Fort
Meade. South Dakota. Proposals for de
livery at other placea will be entertained
U. 8. reservs right to reject or uceept any
or ail pronosaia or any part tnereor. tnror
niatlon furnished on application here, or to
uuartermaster at atationa named. Ktive
opes containing prnposala should be marked
"proposals for Corn," and addreased to
Major M. Uray Zalinaki. C. Q. M.
RAILWAY TIME CARD.
WEBSTER UGI'OT.UI'U A WEBSTER
h.'ebraaka Local, via Leave. Arrive
Weeping Water b 3:50 pm bU.30 pm
Cbl-ao. Paul, Mlaaeapalla
Twin City Psae;.ger...b S:3 am b 11:10 pm
Sioux City Pasaenger...a 2:W pm all. 20 am
Oakland Local bi:4!pm b 1:10 am
Euieiaon Local - am c :o0 pin
Bt RLINUTO STATION 10TH M ASON
-fenver tt California a 4:10 pin a 3.20 pm
Northwest Express . ...all:10 pm a u pm
Nebraska points a (.50 am a 1wm,i
iJiicoln i'UMi Mail bS oOptn all. uo pin
KL Crook 4k PUUsin h.b i i) put al):2i ant
Hellovne ft Plattam b.. 7:&t) p.n b :i(2 am
lienver Limited a 7.10 am
Bellevue i Ft Juuc..al2:lS pin
Bellevu 4t Pac. June. .a 3 3u am
Chicago Special a 7:24 am
Chlcaao Express . 4:w pm a 3:55 pm
Chicago Flyer a :vi pin a 7:2t pm
Iowa Local a 3:15 am alO fc3 pin
St. luis Express a 4:45 pm all 30 am
Kansas City & SL Joa.alO.45 pm a :(o am
Kansas CHy & St. Joe. a 3:15 am a t.u6 pm
Kunvas City A: 8L Joe.a (:45 pm
a daily, b dally exn-pt Sunday, d daily
except Saturday. c Sunday only. daily
contrart tht work of construction Is tr
enmmenca at once. Today the Jetter Brew
lug company will let contracts for a sev-enty-Hve-ton
h-e machine. It is anticipated
that the machine to be Installed will cost
not less than tio.noo.
Contractors McDonald A B k have also
been awarded the contract for remodelins
the Jetter building at Thirtieth and Q
streets. The alterations on this building.
will cost fully H.600.
Aaanal ( hrrsaathemusi Festival.
Preparations have been completrd by the
women of the United Presbyterian church
fot the annual chrysanthemum festival to
le held at the church on Thursday and
Friday evenings of this week. The floral
display promises to be something out of the
ordinary and much better than In former
years. A fine musical program will be ren
dered both evenings. On Thursday evening
the following musical entertainment will be
given: Piano duet. Misses Myrtle Taylor
and Bertha True; vocal solo. Miss Emma
Dickman; reading. Miss Bertha Clark; vct.I
Sclo. Miss Ann Rowley; piano solo. Earl
Page; vocal solo. Miss Louise Jensen. Fri
day evening this program will be given:
Chorus, South Omaha High schoolgirls;
piano solo, Miss Marigail Ren wick; vocal
solo. Miss Anna Fowlet ; reading, Miss
Haxel Livingston: vocal solo. Miss Alta
Huntsberger; plnno solo. Miss Beulah Davis.
Local Knitles Entertain.
Laat evening the locul lodge of Eagles
gave an entertainment for members only
at the aerie, Twenty-sixth and N streets.
There was a large attendance of members
and the sthletlc portion of the program was
greatly enjoyed. Several musical selections
were rendered and refreshments served.
During the refreshments a number of prom
Uint members of the order delivered short
addresses. Other social entertainments will
be given during the winter by the Eagles.
Maarlc City Gossip.
Chicken thieves are Spain raiding hen
roosts in all parts of the city.
William Weldon of Sioux City is here
Tor a few days visiting friends.
A son has been lairn to Mr. and Mrs
Frank Madura, Twenty-seventh and A
Mrs. C. M. Rich has gone to Sioux City
to attend the funeral of her brother, Dr.
Mr. and Mrs. C. O. Nownes. BIS Nlne-
t"nth street, report the birth of a
E. P. Roggen. deputy city clerk. Is con
fined to his home with a severe attack of
O. J. Wlnegard, city building Inspector,
is conlined to his home with a severe-attack
of the grip.
Henry Oest, formerly well known dem
ocratic politician of South Omaha, has
moved to Chicago.
George Boynton. local agent for the
Adams Express company, has gone to Col
orado to spend a couple of weeks.
St. Martin's auxiliary will hold a rum
mage sale at Twenty-fourth and Q streets
on Thursday snd Friday of this week.
Alexander Garrow reports to the police
that two checks for about 11X were stolen
from his office In the Exchange building on
The ladles' Aid society of the First
Methodist Episcopal church will meet with
Mrs. HisHon at the pursonagc on Thurs
The Indies' auxiliary of branch tx2, Na
tional Association of letter Carriers, will
give a hall at Hie Exchange building on
ims evening wie memners or trie nwcoisn-
.Norwegian emu win meet at i iNoitn
stri't to dispose of some
matters of business.
The toadies' auxiliary of the Y. M. C. A.
will give a tea hi the' residence of Colonel
and Mrs. C. M. Hunt, Twenty-fifth and E
streets, on Thursday, November 23.
Philip ..itluku. who had his leg crushed
In the rutlitiarl yards Monday, is doing
nicely at tne South Omaha hospital. It was
J nol c);B8a.v to amputate the Injured
City Clerk aillln has sent a letter to
General Manager Smith of the Omaha tic
Council Blurt's Street Railway comnany
notifying him to have the unused tracks un
I. street. between Twenl v-sixth ami
Twenty-seventh t reels, removed.
MEET GREAT WESTERN RATES
Chicago Road Announces Week-End
Rxc.uralons nt One Fare for Round
Trip In Sllrkney'a Territory.
CHICAGO. Nov. 14. Having been unsoc
ceasful In an effort to persuade the Chicago
Great Western railroad to take out Its
week-end rates, put Into effect lust week
- ,., i iiiii nu.i-i urivtecii uillldsi i
any two points on its lines and return for
one fare, provided those travel either Fri
day or Saturday and return by the morning
trains Mouday, tho other western railroads
have decided v to meet the competition by
also putting In week-end excursion rales.
These reduced rates will go Into effect on
all lines between Chicago and Minneapolis
and St. Paul: between Chicago nnd Kansas
City and Omaha and tributary localities.
Officer Comes for White.
Inspector Williams from the Illinois I
penitentiary at Jollel Is In the cltv. Ho ,
came to take charge or Frank Whte. who
gave Himself Up last werk and stated chat
was wanted In Joliet for the violation of
his parole, while under aentence for
larceny committed In Peoria. The Inspector
snid that White vas never considered a
villous criminal. The officers at the jail
here think that White Is half demented and
are of the opinion that If taken to Joliet
he will soon be transferred to the insane
Too Much Absorbed la Uaneo.
Nonnie Hudson of Council Bluffs hut t
taken from his person last night. He
visited the rooms of Alice Stewart mt IniX
Cupltol avenue, and while one woman
danced to distract his attention, he aavs.
the Stewart woman went thmuih his
pockets. The woman alto Uvea In Council
Bluffs, and as she disappeared before the
police got to the scene. It la suDDosed that
she took a car for that city at once. The
police there were notified.
Two Women Killed by a Train.
TRENTON. Mo.. Nov. 14. While drlvimr
across the railroad tracks near Gait. Mo.,
today Mrs. iworge Greene and her mother-In-aw,
Mrs. Racliael Greene, were killed by
a Chicago. Milwaukee A St. Paul passenger
train which apllntered the buggy to atoms.
Both bodies were mangled almost beyond
Shuberts Lease t'lmtta noogn House.
CHATTANOOGA. Tenn.. Nov. 14.-Tlie
Shubert Theatrical company of New York
has leased for a term of fen years the new
opera house being erected In this city
on Eleventh street. This is the Shubert's
first house In the central soutli.
Accident to Masons.
WICHITA, Kan.. Nov. 14. -Ninety men
attending the Southern Kansas Scottish
Kite convocation were thrown Into a heap
by the breaking of a scaffold on which Kiev
stood to huve their pictures taken tliia
afternoon. Many were Injured.
The Omaha Real Estate exchange will
hold an important meeting at 12:30 today at
the Commercial club rooms.
Edith Short of Fremont died Tuesdtv
morning at the St. Joseph hospital In this
city. The body will be $ent to Fremont
thia morning for burial.
George Porter, a colored man living at
1445 South Seventeenth street, was arrested
and locked up as Insane. Officer Sandstrom
found him raving and waving his hands as
If haunted by the most fnghfful fancies,
so itok him In charge.
Th firm of Wool worth A McHugh has
rwn dissolved by mutual consent, Mr.
Woolworth will retain rooms at 413 First
National bank building, and Judge McHugh
has opened separate offices al 410-411 First
National bank building.
The condition of Mike Clapp. whh was
hurt Monday afternoon bv tafllna from w
scaffold on the Orowell Lumber and Grain
company's elevator at Thirteenth and Madi
son, remains unchanged. In view of his
remarkable vitality the corps at the Wise
Memorial hospital, wher lie Is being cared
for. think there may be a fighting cliau.ee
of his recovery.
Nathan S. Groh, who was an old resident
of Lebanon, Pa., and who had been with
hia brother in Omaha for the past six
months, dld at Dr. Bailey's sanitarium at
Lincoln Monday morning. He had been
sent there for treatment. Hia brother Is
Rev. L. Groh of Su Mark Lutheran
church, and h will a-eoinpaiiy the body to
Pennsylvania today. Natn Groh was
ears old when lie died, lis leaves a wife,
who haa been her nltb liUu.
AST SHOULD' MAP IS TAX
icbaa!in 671 Big Capitalist On jit, to
I strnbuts Toward Fir Dtpamnent.
GET PROFITS OF INSURANCE BUSINESS
City F.lecrtrln Compiles Interesting
Flcnrea In t oarae of Ills
Fight for Redaction
In his efforts to compel a reduction In fire
Insurance rates In Omaha City F.lectriclnn
Mlchaelsen has compiled some Interesting
figures showing the Immense amount of
money taken out of Obi alia each year nnd
the handsome profit the Insurance com
panies make out of the Omaha policy-hold
ers.. These figures will be turned over to
the committee at pointed by the Commerc'al
club to look Into the matter.
During the yer 1W2, the last year In
which the Insurance companies filed with
the city authorities such statistics, the
total amount of money paid for fire Insur
ance was $671, 400 and the total flrn losseu
that year aggregated W!.GiX. The totl
amount being paid now for Are Insurance
Mr. Mlchaelsen estimates. Is at the least
1600,000 a year. . i
"The losses for the last ten years," said
Mr. Mlchaelsen, "averaged 1173.000, a year.
Allowing the companies jo per cent for
running the business. It would leave Omaha
contributing aa "a net profit to the fire In
surance companies from Sluo.OU) to tOOO.utO
each year. t
tlasls of Profit.
"This profit Is based on the figures which
the companies have filed with the city
authorities under the old law nnd does not
count the rebates and the reinsurance busi
ness, which would Increase their profits.
Another thing. In figuring their profits, the
salvage Is not .considered. When a large
fire occurs the companies puy the face
of the policy and take the wreckage. This
wreckage Is taken by them to Chicago or
some other city by some of their own or
ganisations and there disposed of, which
also contributes to their profits, which are
not considered In the above figures.
"After the wires were put under ground
the Insurance companies were only asked
to -make a reduction of points, which
would amount to 115,000 or JJO.ouO, and they
should have been glad to concede that.
Now that they have refused they should
be fought for a still greater reduction.
If Chicago and New York ure to get all
of the profits of this business they should
send the money out nere to Keep up our
fire department and help us protect them
against Are loss. While It Is true Omaha
rates aro not much higher than a lot of
other cities, there is nn reason why an
Insurance company should iiuike such enor
RESULT PLEASES UNCLE SAM
Obviates Big Expense and Trouble of
Long, Incertaln l.eal
"We are naturally gratified over the out
come of the Bartlett. Richards and W. G.
Comstock cases," said United States Dis
trict Attorney Baxter Tuesday morning.
"The plea of guilty In their cases was un
expected, ss wo hsd anticipated a strong
and expensive fight wi'h tlitin. They were
first indicted by the federal grand Jury after
the November term of lDTtl, being one of the
first formal Indictments brought for Illegal
' fencing of government lands. Subsequently
i indictments were found against them In
1904 and 1905. the last I wo being merely
to verify and fortify the original indict
ment. In the meanwhile-1 he gos-erhment
has been ready for trial on two occasions,
but continuances were obtained by the de-
fendunts on fomn pretext or other. We
were anxious to bring the case to trial, as
it was the backbone of the opposition to
removing rences In the northwestern part
i of the state,
It was the determined Inten-
tlon of the government lo puh the case
against them to the full extent of the law.
Hence the admission bf their guilt was
I very gratifying to the government. These
defendants were men of large means and
were able to employ the most competent
counsel and hence we were anticipating a
long and hard flsht.
"The result o' this confession to the
plea of the government will have a most
salutary effect. The government has not
sought to persecute these men or any of
the cattlemen, but simply to secure the
public domain to the equal rights and
privileges of all. We look now for the
general removal of the fences on the pub
lic lands and between that the outcome of
the Richards and Comstock cases will be
' the stimulus to a speedy removal of the
fences. However, the government will not
temporize In tho matter at all. All cases
now pending for illegal fencing will be
most vigorously prosecuted and the fences
must come down. We shall also energet
ically prosecute all caaea of fraudulent
homestead and land entries. We exect to
tart In on other cases at the earliest
PRESIDENT'S PLAN LEFT OUT
Railway Rate Regulation Not Kn
' dorard by aflonal Hard
Expression of general prosperity was one
of the most notable features of the annual
convention of the National Hardware as
sociation at Washington Inst week, accord
ing to W. 8. Wright, the newly elected
president of the association. Mr. Wright
returned to Omaha Tuesday morning.
"Prosperity has not struck us In one pirt
of the country and passed us by In an
other," said Mr. Wright- "It has struck
us everywhere. There were men at that
convention from the Pacific to I lie Kenne
bec and from Duliith to St. Augustine, in
all 200 accredited delegates, and not one of
them but said trade In his district was the
best It had ever been. Canada sent her
representatives and they told the Siims
tale. That 'country Is enjoying a boom
never dreamed of. Things are perhaps even
more lively there the.n lit the I'nited States
on account of the enormous Immigration of
"President Roosevelt's policy with regard
to federal regulation of the railroads was
Th quantity of the food taken it not
th measure of it nourishment. The
quality is what count. Many cable
take large quantities of food and get a
mall amount of nourishment. Mel
lin't Food babies take mall quan
tity of food and get a Urge amount
of nourishment. Send for our book
" Mellin'a Food Babies."
HtUla'i Feod Is th ONLY Iafaats'
(a. which received tha Grand PriM,
la aliksst award ef the Lauiiiana tmr
caaso Lsposttiea. ft. Louia, 164. High
mt than a geld aaodal.
MELLIN S FOOD CO.. BOSTON. MASS.
I tri ip)1
neither Indorsed nor repudiated at our co:i-
ration. A motion was made for a discus
of the question, and while no senti
ment against the policy of the president
wss expressed, a spirited protest arose
against any action by the convention In the
matter and It was allowed to drop.
CIVIL PROCEEDINGS TO DATE
Coses Before Federal flrrolt
District Courts for orein
The following dvll proceedings have thus
far been bad In the United Statrs clrcu't
and district courts for the November term
and orders entered:
O. Mason against R. M. Fadden. suit
on contract for ;'.S40, continued: plaintiff
to pay costs of circuit court of sppeala
within thirty days.
Henry J. Hughes against Western Kesl
Estate Company et al. suit for damages of
t.10.000 by collapse of building on Douglas
street. Omaha, lor: leave granted lo amend
answer by Interlineation; reply to stand as:
reply to answer as thus amended.
John T. Others agalhst Phoebe R. E. K.
Linton, suit to quiet title; motion to re-
mand argued .and submitted. ,
Standard Distilling and Distributing com-
pan? against Fred and Henry Albrecl.t. in- con8olld.tlnr , worU anrt gro,lp,ng to- I The division of supplies is being roo.gan
Juncllon; motion to transfer to law docket .,, 1o,. .,,,,.,. K.' Th. i .ed and enlarged so as to embrace prac-
argued and submitted. Question Is to settle
title to land in question on which trespass ,
Is alleged to be made. I
John J. Byrne against P. F. Collier A Son.
suit for money; motion to make petition !
more definite and certain argued and sub
milted; motion sustained In part and over-!"" """ supervision me ..... pe.
ruled in part; leave to file amended petition , noun'1 ot Postofflces throughout th
within four davs; defendants to plead , 'ountry. Including postmasters, assistant
within fifteen days.
Thomas R. Whlttaker against A. E.
Smith, suit for 36.000 damages. Motion lo
strike out portions of answer and make
cross-petition more definite. Argu-d and
Alma Mablc against Charles E. Mable,
suit In equity and accounting. Demurrer
to bill. Argued and submitted.
Northwestern State Bank ngainst D. C.
Taylor, Chicago & Northwestern Railway
Company and Silberman Bros; suit to re
cover on delivery of certain wool con
tracted for. Remanded back to the state
Richards-Roberls Dry Goods Company
against Alfred Haddell and Robert Dam
rode, Suit on law money. Motion to sep
arate and number the several causes of
action and set forth copies of notes sued
upon sustained. Plaintiff to file amcndiil
petition in one day; defendants to answer
In fifteen days.
Farmers' Loan and Trust Company of
New York against Boston Gas Cimpany,
suit in foreclosure. Application for con
tinuance granted to November 23.
Charles G. 81ieelpy against The Ross
Construction company. Suit for damages
In 315,539 for failure to fulfill contract.
Time to answer continued to December 1.
Maude E. Shepherd et al againit The
National Ixiun and Trust Company. Suit
in equity and application, for a receiver.
Exceptions to bill argued and submitted.
WARE INSERTS HIS PROBE
Attorney does After Connty Board to
that It Is Not
In line with what recently appeared In
The Bee touching the intention of the
Board of County Commissioners, when re
organized, to Insist on economy. It now
develops that Attorney John D. Ware has
been delving Into laws passed by the last
legislature with the same end In view.
It will be recalled that last snrlna Mr.
j Ware tiled with the board a formal protest
ngAlnst Uf'nlrowancr'of th"full claim of
j the electric light company for service to
, the county buildings. At the time the bill
j were already held up and when paid It
j was at a reduction of something like 31, 000.
Mr. Ware's new lead, If he concludes to
take action, will be along the line of In-
i slating that the board adhere strictly to
! the law in making contracts and paying
i bills. Ha takes the position that the board
has no right whatever to make a contract
of any kind unless the money (s in the
treasury to pay for the same. He says
that under the law what Is known as the
"overlap" (expenses Incurred In one year
and running Into the next) cannot be taken
care of from the current levy.
"For doing business that way," said Mr.
Ware, "the county commissioners person
ally and their bondsmen are clearly liable,
as I understand the law. From what I can
learn the Board of County Commissioners
has been letting contract and Incurring
expenses without much. If any, notion of
$33.00 BUFFALO, N. Y., AND RETURN.
$16.65-BLOOM INGTON, ILL., ANlJ RETURN.
$27.35 CINCINNATI, ()., AND RETURN.
$28.35-CLEVELANI, O., AND RETURN.
$28.15-COLUMBUS, O., AND RETURN.
$26.70-DAYTON, ()., AND RETURN.
$25.35 1 )ETR0 IT, MICH., AND RETURN.
$23.20-INDIANAPOLIS, IND., AND RETURN.
$26.00-LOUISV1LLE, KV., AND RETURN.
$23.90-MUNCIE, IND., AND RETURN.
$31.00-PITTSBURG, PA., AND RETURN.
$33.70-SA LAM ANCA, N..Y., AND RETURN.
$25.70-TOLEDO, ()., AND RETURN.
$33.55-TORONTO, ONT., AND RETURN. ,
$31.70-VHEELING, W. VA.f AND RETURN.
ON SALE NOVEMBER 27TH, 1905.
RETURN LIMIT, TWENTY-ONE DAYS FROM DATE OF SALE.
CORTELYOU MAKES CHANGES
Work In PofHee rteoartmrnt Re
arrnniteal In Interest of Fin
eleney anl F.cwnomy.
Nov. 14 Postmaster
; General Corteljo'i tda Issued an order 1
of far-rrarhina liiiuurtsi.ee. redistributing ,
i thf duties of the four assistant postmasteis
I general and effecting the entire postal serr- j
ths condition of the various funds
should be stopped and It will be."
Ice. The order will carry Into effect on IV- ; "-" ' -
cember 1 a plan or the postmaster general I phenomensl. and It Is here hat much can
to consolidate lb- work bv grouping under11 ,,"," ", ,l"n f Impr Acl serv-
on- bureau all related subjects. The result l.-e and economics t,f administration. It be-
will he to place under the postmaster gen- relieved of the Immense task or sp-
erul s personal supervision the direction of I polntment and bonding or pi'stmasters and
tne postal service; under the first assistant. '"' supervision of the. city free dellxety
the postofflce personnel and management; ; service, the fourth assistant can devote a
ul,0,r ,eoond assistant, all matters re- i lr'r "'" ,,r tn " "yt.
laUng to the transportation of the malls: I al In '" respects most Important.
,lnd thr tMrd aM matters of "ranch of the postal service,
p.,,,,,, ,,, and unnr tn fourIh l0,t- Th chief postofflce Inspector, in addition
llia,t,r aBJ,iant. the rural free delivery " lervislon of the inspectors, will
a,ld miscellaneous, postal business. hsrealter have charge of the rural agents
-rMn orl w, c fnrt on whs. as members or the Investigating fore.
cemW Uplal, the post maste r general has the department can with great advnn-
bpe wrM.. .... r.onc.n,tlon of "'""" to the division of Inspect-
... .-,.. ,hm nhw,
gether related subjects In one bureau. Thus
by taking the division of appointments, the
division, of bonds and commissions and the
division of city delivery from the fourth
assistant, and giving them to the first as
sistant, the latter official will have under
post inn st '-i s. clerks and carriers (except
rural carriers), and a great deal of need
less correspondence between the two bu
reaus, with serious delnvs In action arising
from a division of authority, will be
The office of the second assistant post
master general will continue to have charge
of the great subject of transportation of
Hie mails, and. while Its division organisa
tion is not affected, the transfer to the first
assistant postmaster general of the con
trol of the movement of malls within the
jurisdiction of the larger postofflces Is con
templated under the order.
The office of the third postmuster gen
eral is affected by the transfer to It of the
division of money orders from the office of
the first assistant. The third assistant al
ready lias -the stamp division, the registry
division and the division of postal finance,
and the addition of th" money order divi
sion will bring the inlnclpal revenue pro-
1 BURLINGTON BULLETIN
BOUND TRIP RATES TO THE
SOUTH NOV. 21, DEC. 5 & 19
MOBILE. ALA., and return .$22.70
MONTGOMERY, ALA., and return
JACKSON, MISS., and return
PENSACOLA, FLA., and return . . .
LAKE CHARLES, LA., and return
NEW ORLEANS, LA., and return .
P.EAUMONT, TEX., and
GALVESTON, TEX., and return 21.10
DALLAS, TEX-, and return 14.40
EL PASO, TEX., and return 25.85
MEXICO CITY, M EX., and return ..... i .... . 46.45
GUADALAJARA, M EX., and return . ,.. 46.45
CARLSBAD, N. M., and return 22.40.
ALRUQUERQUE, N. M., and return 24.10
OKLAHOMA CITY, O. T., and return 10.70
SOUTH M'ALESTER, T. T., and return . 10.70
PINE BLUFF, ARK., and return 15.30
JOPLIN, MO., and return 10.00
SPRINGFIELD, MO., and return 10.00
WICHITA, KAN., and return 10.00
Stopovers allowed at many points in both direc
tions. Final return limit, 21 days.
rr i una mmiwrl
F. P. RUTHERFORD,
D. P. A.,
1323 FARNAM GT. OMAHA, NED.
dm Ing brail' lc
ion hewd TS
of the dep 11 1 ment Vnder
division of tl.e MM Bbil
rrc nl !n Ihis office is jiboHvIii-d and Its
'eionnrl nnd Work Is nxKiRtied to the chief
t ! 1 1; of the Imifau. making that official's
I duly conform to thoe of similar positions
In the other inoeaus.
' While the oftic "1 the fomth assistant
, postmaster genrml has had taken front It
I the preparation of cases for the appoint
ment of postmaster, it gams tn navmg
transferred to it the division of dead let
ters, division of pnstoflli-e supplies and (ha
I topographer's om.-e.
It will continue ,t
have the rural free delivery service, tho
tlcally all of the supplies work of the de
Ircnlt Court nt Mitchell.
MITCHELL. P D-. Nov. 14.-(8peclal
'. Telegram.) 4' in ult court commenced today
J with Judge Frank B. Smith on the bench.
'There are thirteen criminal cases on the
docket and the pleading Will be made to
morrow morning t o'clock. The only
thing on the civil-calendar was the argu
, ing of a motion for a change of venue in
the case of Nick Berens against Thomas
i Taubman. editor or the Planklngton Her
ald, from Davison to Aurora county, wheie
I both parties live. Berens brings suit to
' recover $V00 damages for alleged Injury
, to his character. The court denied the nio
' tion made by Teubman's attorney, but
Berens' attorney finally ngreed to a con
: tinnanre of the case to the April term of
circuit court In this county. Inasmuch as
hos attorney was unprepared to handle
the case, under the rerusal to grant n
change of venue.
o llnoram of Ak-f4arBen.
The conference of the Ak-Sar-Ben gov
ernors, which whs scheduled to take place
nt the Omaha club last night, was nd
journed without any action from the fact
that there was not a quorum of the mem
J. B. REYNOLDS,
City Pass. Agt., 1502 Farnam St., Omaha.
Powered by Open ONI