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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (June 22, 1906)
mr OMAHA DAILY HKK: FRIDAY. .ll'N'i; 22. 190(5.
LARGEST OF BANK DEPOSITS
S Tbirty-Barca tnd Ona-Half Million Dollar
' in Omaha Institutions.
TaRiv nur uiiiiau nurp.iiT vrta
I 1 1 h .HWklWn VTkll WW I I .nil
' lutMtt la DenosUe ana Lieana Shews
Vafcaanflea1 Fresnerity at e
fcraakn'a Metrenelle ana
D-MMrla nf Omaha Rational Baaka.
War . If tTJ.W.MS M
Juno II, U0t.MM.M...... I7.447.S24U
Irtcresse. .... .
minbri of the music classes played on
REPAIRS AWAIT INSURANCE
Tha largest deposits In the history of
i,Taha'a banking business are ahown by
a statements of tha national bank of
the city. Issued Juna'lf, at tha rail of the
comptroller of the currency.- They exceed
by tSi.tOT.ia the enurmoua total of 117,
8M,01. for the atatement of Auauat 25.
litet year, which vu the record to that
From the fact that deposits are always
larger In August than any other month.
It follows .that a new record will be estab
lished at the next call, which presumably
will coma In August, or early In Sep
tember. If the uma rate of Increase pre
vails this year as laat year for August
over the previous statement, bankers say
the drioslta at the time of the next call
ought to reach close to (40,000,000.
Peposits increased $:,!ll,8o8 15 over the
last atatement, which, waa Iseued April (5,
and 14,878,038 Fl over the statement of
May 29 of last year. Loans and dlscounta
Increased 1489.743 37 over the previous
statement, and ia,3S,60S 6J over laat year.
"The comparison la a most favorable
one," aaid W. K. Bhepard, cashier of the
Nebraska National bank. ."It shows a re
markable Increaao In both deposits and
limns over iHst year, telling of prosperity
fur the bmiAs,' which Is only a reflex of
the prosperity of the statt; at large and of
other territory tributary .to Omaha aa a
financial center." ,
Tables hnlna Comparisons.
Table; showing the comparison of state
ment of June IS, 190s, with the corre
sponding statement of May 2, 105, and
tlx; statement of April 6, 1S08:
Stay . 'it.- .lime ID. (!. April . 'W.
First ... .o.47S.a iiii.ow.an.sn s1ri.41a.t22 w
Minn ha ..' (I.70.7"9.i2 I0.;,l7 Ho WK.3Jrr.72
I'. 8 ..(.ft:t2.74 .OTS.SWi.Jn .7V.3fiJ. 4V0
Mollis .. 4.10(1.914 S'i Fr.rM.lh5 87 22.214.171.124.22
Neb 1,744.K54 9.' 1.792.3ffi.31 1.742. 791. SO
Totals.. U,4M.fiR3. 53 S.TT.44T.fi;4.11 H,3.,"85.7
IOAKS AND DlSrOfNTS.
Tlrst ... .1 5,:0.ni,j.zr, H.Z3.4S1.70 t .3H.644.M
Mniaha .. 5,n!7.iiTi.ra , Ji.3o.3."S 42 .iWS,Mt.41
Work af Heroast rartlon la ea
I'rssrlire Delayed hy Ad
jastera' Tardy Artloa.
r. M. Carter., general manager of the
Carter White Iead company a new Mon
treal plant. Is In Omaha for a short time,
after a western trip that included a short
visit to Ran Francisco. A week ago Mr.
Carter waa a guest at a private dinner at
the St. Francis hotel, which Is being re
paired, but lint yet open to the public.
"It still looks desolate In Ban Francisco."
said Mr. Carter. "Most of the construction
is banging back waiting for the Insurance
companies to adjust the losses.. Meanwhile
plana are being shaped up and quantities of
material being hurried from the east. The
real work going on now 'Is in cleaning up
the debris. Vast forces of men are doing
this and I presume many a clerk, small
business or professional man Is handling
the pick and shovel for the first time In
his life. It Is about the only occupation
open now In the city.
"The tents In the parks are still being
used by thousands, temporary buildings
have been erected by some and the build
ings that were not destroyed are crowded.
The people are full of eneigy, determination
and good cheer and) there la no doubt In
my mind but that a greater and finer San
ranclsco will rise on the ruins.
"The principal topic of discussion la the
anticipated, known and probable action of
Insurance companies. Great hostility la felt
toward the firms that are trying to com
promise or evade payments. The proposi-
lon to blacklist all such Insurance compi
les and refuse them permission to do busi
ness In the state Is popular."
5.fil5.4S0.o ti.7VJ.7fi3 4 6.08."i.4W 2
2..VW.878.8' J.3!4.357.it 3.870.221. 87
913.247.37 949.258. 45 9fi8.172.17
Totals , 120.06.1177. 4"i S23.7L'3.1R7.08 123.244.443.71
CASH AND SIGHT KXCHANGE.
First .... 4.329,641.11 $ 4.849.990.92 $ 4.144.817.74
Omaha .. 3.415.879.04 4,107. 9f. 42 3.4HS.S91.M
l 8 a,140.8rifl.70 2.7HS.728.81I 2.9H8.0W.47
M'eu'ta ... l,7S7.fi30.53 2.2K3. 072.02 1,895,836.80
Neb 798.079. HO 844,384.10 780.897.71
Totals.. 113.471. 909. 58 SI4.834.fi84 .36 S13.099.S39. 70
S10.829.8.U.04 S12.IM.549.7fi $11. W7.9O0. V
10.703.991.32 12.2A2.a3a.Rff ll.6fi0.62S.ll
10.350. 842. 35 .787.74. 21
, 4.75S.1S9.41 .l9.4H.12 6.488.246 83
2,222.914.80 2.282,340.59 2,236.698.97
M oh Is
Totals $48,138,546.41 $40,640,113. 4
The t'nlted Slates National, In Ita present
Identity, did not, exist at the time of the
call of May 29, 1906, hence no figures, are
Klven for total resources. Figures on de
posits, loans and discount and cash and
slitht exchange, however, are given, using
the combined fla-ures of the United States
National, the. t'nion National and the Com
mcrc.ial- National, which were consolidated
July 22, 190S.M -
BEATRICE ASYLUM A MODEL
rh la Secretary Morris' Version of
the lastltate for tha
Secretary Morris of the Associated Chari
ties returned from Beatrice Thursday,
where he had gone td take John Hlrschman
the Institute for the Feeble Minded
After an examination of the condition of
he institution Mr. Morris declares In his
Judgment there Is no foundation for the" re
port that the boy leaving the home re-
ected In any way upon those In charge,
He left July 4, at which time friends of
he Inmates are allowed to take the chll
dren out of the home for a vacation until
the opening of the school work In the fal(.
YoungTIirschman left In company with his
ister, dui iney aia not return mm wnen
he time came. I'nder the law there Is no
way parents can be compelled to keep their
hildren In the- Institution. Nothing was
done In the case until Hlrschman became a
charge upon the county again, when the
commissioners asked Mr. Morris to make
I have seen a large number of such' In
tlttitlons." said Mr. Morris, "and I can say
never saw one which appeared to be kept
In as good condition aa the one at Beatrice.
Everything seemed to be perfectly clean
and the children are kept under proper
supervision at all tlmea. There seems to be
no truth In the statement that Hlrschman
was found alone In a field near the school
by bla sister."
THREE MONTHS WILL DO HIM
fnlr Married Man Kara that
Plenty l.ana- K.nouah tad
Want to Qalt.
After three months of married life Clar
ence R. Plxon Is ready to quit and he asks
the district court to give 'him a decree of
divorce from Nettlo Dixon. ' They were
married in Omaha, March 3. 1!H. but it
did not take long, according to the petition
for them to And they were not congenial.
In the early part of Jufe, he says, she
few Into a ruge at him several tlmea. Once
she struck him. On June 7, he says, she
made threats against his life and threw a
rlock and a tobacco Jar at him. He says
she has a habit of breaking the furniture
and throwing It at him when angry. He
also accuses her of disturbing the neighbor
hood by wrangling and scolding. He says
his health has become Impaired by her
treatment of him and It Is impossible for
Mm to live with her nny longer.
I.yrlla C. Manton makes charges of ex
treme cruelty in her petition for divorce
from Thcron D. Manton. They were mar
ried In Peoria, 111.. November 28, 1881. He
has repeatedly quarreled with her, she says,
and haa disturbed her peace of mind. She
recently secured a peace warrant to pre
vent his Injuring her. - She wants the cue-
tody of their three minor children.
Eva Kauffman aaya John J. Kauffman
haa refused to support and haa Inflicted
personal chastisement" upon her. They
were married In St. Joseph, Mo., October
10. 1S9S. She aaka the court for a decree
Sarah Ver Mehren haa filed a petition for
a modification of her decree of divorce
from Herman Ver Mehren, granted about
two years ago. The three children hare un
til recently been In the custody of their
father, but Judge Sutton of the Juvenile
court took them away from him and placed
one of them In the detention home and
another waa paroled to a friend of the
family. She aaka that she be given their
custody and Mr. Ver Mehren b required
to pay for their maintenance.
, TEN GIRLS ARE GRADUATED
I 4 Yoaaar Women Complete Coaree at t
I Mary's and St. Catherine's
4e-f V -. ...
inrncncemem exercises for. tha ten
graduates of St. Mary s and St. Cather
Ine a acadamlea were held Thursday after
noon at St. Brchman e academy. Twenty
sever.tn a ad tM. Mary's avenue. The hall
was trimmed In light blue and white,
adori.ad with cut flowers and filled with
relatives and friends. . Bishop Scannell
made an address to the graduates, who
were aa follows: Miss Haael Sullivan,
Miss ' Mabel Sullivan. Miss Mary Cook,
Mlsa Mary Savage, Mlas Camilla Whit-
taker,- alias NelUe Callahan, Miss Mary
Doras, all of Omaha; alias Nellie Furay
of Millard, Mlas Ella .Canoell of Lincoln
and Klas Katherin Hart of Benson.
A sold medal for cocking was awarded
to Miss Emma Cass, one for elocution te
Misa Etbsl Nolaa and ene for logic to
Mias Mary Cook.
FoUawlos wete the assays read by the
The Poet's Welcome Mlas Cannall
iratitude, ins ixjucnstooe or Nobility.
Mlas M. Sulliva
A Christian Soldier Mlaa Dora
lhe Utile Courtesies of Life.. Miss Savage
i( xiouses.ee per aoa notoacnaker
.1 m , alias r urtr
A 1 '''in Was tba Greater Mi Callahan
a $M a Nation Jjepend l pon the
I .l Hrwinsiuii of Its Mother Tongue?
Vve MIm Cook
l audalisio Returned Miea V hlttai.
JJi 1 ain led Natures Miliary Boast..
.........,..-.. VI sa Hart
k'aJe.ltctory. ....141m H. alulilvau
JUbert Cuacadeo Jsyed s, violin solo sad
LOWE CONSIDERS THE PLACE
Writes to President Johnson He May Accept
City Engineer Appointment.
STILL BUSY WITH CONTRACT IN SOUTH
Kl presses His Appreciation and
t.ratltaile for Heleetloa and As
aaraare of ( ssirmttlss
hy the Conncll.
l'esplte the declaration by other council
men that they have no hopes of Jesse
L. we accepting ttie office of city eng.-
neer. President Johnson, who Is acting
mayor during Iahlman's absence with the
tiade excursionists, says he has reason to
believe Mr. Lowe may take the Job. Hia
hopes are based on a letter received Thurs
day morning. It was written by Mr. Lows,
who Is a member of the civil engineering
and contracting firm of Christie &. Low-
fiom New Orleans. It reuUs:
Mr. L. B. Johnson, president city coun
cil, Omaha. Dear sir: I have been out of
the city and on my return find your tele
gram and letter of June 11.
1 reel lilgniy lionoie.l mat the mayor
should have presented my name nominat
ing me for city engineer of Omaha, Mid
further, your assurance of confirmation of
I have In no way sought this position,
and coming as It does without any solici
tation on my part, requires some care
ful consideration before 1 can conclude
whether or not I shall accept.
As your letter Is the only notification I
have received, I do not feel Jutllled until
the appointment la conflrmwl and I am for
mally notified, in consulting wltTi others
with whom I have business Interest's In
present undertakings, aa to whether or not,
It would be advisable for me to accept it,
but If my appointment Is confirmed 1 will
Thanking you for your letter and com
plimentary expressions therein. I am. very
truly yours, JESSE 1OWK.
Mala Office In fklt-aao.
The main offices of Mr. Lowe's firm Is
at 171 La.Salle street, Chicago, but at
present a temporary office is maintained at
410 Morris building. New Orleans, during
the construction ef Jetties at the south
west pass of the Mississippi river.
In the meantime Andrew Rosewater re
mains city engineer of Omaha.
President Johnson said Thursday:
"There are no serious differences bo-
tween the council and Mayor Dahlman. We
realize he had to make campaign promises
and wa do not criticise him for trying to
make them gocd. We think, however, he
haa done about all he can and should be
In a position to submit other names for
the contested places. Howeyer, the rela
tions between the mayor and council are
really harmonious, no matter how It looks
in the newspapers."
tal of fin.iui. to do a stnrnee business and
S'-t us manufact 111 er hkciiis. The incor
porators are A. II Hcnnlr.gs and Harry t.
Counsnian. The company leioisted st 11J?
North Hlmeenth street, (he building form
erly occupied by the Adanis Ac kellv coto
pany. end Is Just now getting started In
husines. although an office was opened
a week ago.
NEW KEY RATE FOR OMAHA
Raala far Iteternilnlna Fire Insurance
rhedalea Rrlaas Henresrnta
le to the City.
E. R. Town-end. a representative of the
Western Insurance union, is In Omaha mak
ing observations snd Investigations to de
termine a new "key rate" for Ave Insur
ance schedules In Omaha. This Is. some
thing srparate and apat from the ad
vai.tfa In classifications and is the back
bone of all the rate-making Wlnther or
not the new key rate will be higher or
lower than the present Mr. Townsend told
Inquirers he could not say. Ilia investiga
tions go Into the matter of flrepi ooflng.
wiring, business construction, water mains
and hydrants and fire. department protec
tion, and are conllned to the business dis
tricts. "I look for a higher key rate, possibly,
and certainly no lower than what we have,"
said a man in touch with the situation.
"The Insurance companies have got to have
the money to make up for the San Fran
cisco losses; that's all there Is to It. In
the end It means a golden era for the com
panies, for It Is much easier to let the rates
remain advanced than to tear them down.
Of course efforts will be made to reimburse
for the losses in an equitable manner, but
the cost will fall Just the same."
JAQUITH MAKES CORRECTION
Netya Aceeptaace of Grain of
Kind Wednesday Was Prac
"I notice In the report of the grain mar
ket of Wednesday," said A. B. Jaqulth,
'the following: " 'Good weather caused an
early bearish feeling In corn and large ac
ceptances from the country had R weaken
ing effect.' Now, as a matter of fact, the
acceptances of corn or grain of any kind
In Nebraska, or any territory tributary to
Nebraska, were practically nothing. The
Exchange Grain company had out the
highest bid on corn, also on oata. that
went out of Omaha, and we only bought
1.&00 bushela nf oats and no corn. The
Omaha elevator, as well as other elevator
concerns here, advised me yesterday morn
ing there were no receipts from the coun
try, and the opinion seems to prevail
among the elevator people, who have a
large number of agents, that the farmers
will not sell their corn In Nebraska or
western Iowa until the new corn Is as
sured, and this means not until after the
latter part of July, for the reason they
know by experience that the majority of
seasons when the corn cropa that have
been reduced by hot and dry weather havs
been damaged about from July 15 to 2.
I simply desire to call your attention to
this matter, and you will And upon inquiry
that this Is correct. I do not like to see
the reports go out conveying to country
dealers or farmers that a largs amount of
corn is moving, when, as a matter of fact.
u is untrue."
HASTINGS HART TO BE HERE
President of National Home Flndlna
Society Will Speak la Omaha
HaRtlngs Hart, president of the National
Home finding society and formerly presi
dent of the National Association of Chari
ties and Corrections, will deliver an ad
dress at the First Presbyterian church
Monday night, under the auspicea of tiie
Omaha Social Service league.
J he league la a comparatively new or
ganization and Is Intended to work along
general sociological lines and to bring lec
turers on subjects relating to Omaha
Judge Kennedy Is president. Mr. Hart la
the first big social worker the league has
At the meeting Probation Officer Bern
stein. Mrs. Heller and Superintendent Mor
ris of the Associated Charities will make a
report of their attendance at the- meeting
of the National Association of Charities
and Corrections at Philadelphia.
NAMES MUST BE ROTATED
Haverly Will Apply Role to Congres
sional Ballot Same as State
County Clerk Haverly has decided It will
be necessary to rotate the names of can
didates for places on the republican con
gressional ballot. There were originally
133 filings for the 118 places to be filled, but
It was thought the fifteen, not 011 Con
gressman Kennedy's delegation would with
draw. Only three of them have done so
thus far and Mr. Haverly has decided
wherever there is a contest he must rotate
the names under the mandamus issued by
the district Judges.
TAX PAID ONJJASH ESTATE
Over Thirteen Thousand Dollars
More Collected I'nder the
Iaherltance la w.
The Inheritance tax due for the estate of
Kdward W. Nash was . paid Into county
court Thursday afternoon. The amounr of
the tax wan 112.919 95 and of Interest
828.53, a total of I13.T48.48. This is the sec
ond estate that has been pttld in so far, the
first one being that of . Frank Murphy,
which paid over $38,000 In taxes and Interest.
Patst Beer if
CLEAN things to et and drink r as
detiraMe as pura food. Food may e
pure yet unclean. It it tK metkod of
handling in trie manufacture of a food product
tnat makes it clean or unclean.
Patet beer is not handled. It it manufac
tured from the purest materials by tbe most
scrupulously clean machinery. From brew to
bottle or keg it is never touched by human
hands and never comes in contact with any
thing but pure, filtered, sterilized air It never
touches tube, pipe or storage tank that has not
been perfectly sterilized beforehand.
Millions of dollars have been spent to make
possible the manufacture of Pabst Beer in an
absolutely clean and wholesome manner.
When ordering Beer, call for Pabat Blue Ribbon
PABST BREWING CO.,
130? LeaTeaworth BU
Fkoas Dona- ?9. '
Many Children Reseaed.
Many children have been reeoued by Dr.
Kings New Discovery for Cbughs and
Colds. Guaranteed, loo and II. For sals
by Sherman McConnall Drug Co.
KW HOMES) 111 TUB WEST.
Saoaheaa Reservation to Be Opened
CHICAOO NORTHWESTERN R'T
Announces Round-Trip Exouralon Rates
from Ail Points July 12 to ZS.
Less than on faro for the round trip
to Bhoehonl, Wyo., ths reservation border.
The only all-rail routs to tha reservation
Dates of registration July It to a at
Bhoehonl and Lander. RVached only - by
Write for pamphlets telling how to take
up one of these attractive homesteads.
Information, maps and pamphlets free on
request at City Offloe, 1401-1 Farnam St,
or address 8. F. Miller, A. O. F. t T. A.,
1201 Farnam St.. Omaha, Neb.
Tenth Ward Meeting;.
A meeting of the republicans of the Tenth
ward for the furtherance of the candidacy
of Edward Rosewater for l.'nlted Statta
senator has been called for Friday night
at I o'clock at the hall at 1246 South Thir
teenth street, snd alt who are in favor of
Mr. Rosewater are Invited to sttend.
Tba following marriage licenses have been
Name and Address.
Ltfi'ie Whltbook. Council Bluffs...
Daisy Ravlis. Omaha
Herbert A. Rurkholder, Woodbine. Ia....
M. Irene Relff. Omaha
Truman A. Jackson, Omaha
Nellie M. Chandler. Omaha
John E. 8eward. Bloomlngton, III
Flora 1. Kehoe. Omaha
Albert B. Broader, Albion, Neb
Sarah Lewie, Albion. Neb
Grove J. Cullman, Fort Dodge Ia
Lola K. Devalon. Omaha
INDIAN OFFERS TO PAY FINE
Joe Johnson Breaks All Records and
Springs Nurnrlae on the
For the first time on record In the federal
court at Omaha an Indian has offered to
pay his fine instead of serving It out in
Jail. The authorities are astonished.
Joe Johnson, the Indian In question, wis
tried on the charge of Introducing liquor
into the reservation and sentenced to serve
six months in Jail and pay a fine of H'Hj
and costs, amounting to J130. His jail sen
tence expired Thursday. Instead of start
ing on another thirty days to satisfy the
fine, Johnson announced that he wanted
to get out of Jail as soon as possible and
resume his happy life on the reservation.
Informed of the means of getting out, ho
Immediately sent to his relatives on the
reservation to send him $130. He expects
to pay his fine and return to his home
The following births and deaths have
been reported to the Board of Health dur
ing the twenty-four hours ending at noon
Births Frank P. Faber, 818 North Fif
teenth, girl; lon Grata. 1919 South Fif
teenth, bnv; F. W. Meyers, 968 North
Twenty-fifth avenue, boy; F. A. Senter,
10:'4 South Twenty-second... glrL
Deaths F. W., Wesaells, Sixteenth and
Webster, 56. '
Major Warner Tin New Job.
Major Oeorge E. Warner of the county
treasurer's office will resign hie position
with the, county to accept a place In the
new soldiers' home aboirf to. he opened at
Hot Springs. Major Warner has been con
nected with the scavenger department of
the treasurer's office for. some time.
Iperiing if the
Cholera Morbus Cared. ,
This Is one of the most severs and dan
gerous diseases. In almost every neighbor
hood some one has died from It. Mrs. W.
E. Smith of La Marque, Tex., writes:
"My little girl was taken with cholera
morbus, brought on by bad drinking water
caused by the great Oalveston storm. Tha
attack was so severe that I feared aha
would die. A druggist advised ma to glvs
her Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diar
rhoea Remedy, which I did, and three doses
of It relieved her. Since then I have rec
ommended this remedy to many friends
and It has never failed In any instance."
Saperb Service, Splendid Scenery.
enroute to Niagara Falls, Muskoka and
Kawartha Lakes, Georgian Bay and To
magaml Region. St. Lawrence River and
Rapids, Thousand Islands, Algonquin Na
tional Park, White Mountains and Atlantic,
sea coast resorts, via Orand Trunk Rail
way System. Double track Chicago to
Montreal and Niagara Falls, N. T.
For copies of tourist publications and de
scriptive pamphlets apply to Geo. W. Vaux.
A. Q. P. T. A., 136 Adams St., Chicago.
fia.BO to at. rl Minneapolis
From Omaha, via Chicago -Great Westers
Railway. Tickets on sale dally, after May
II to September to. Final return limit,
October 81. Equally low rates to other
points In Minnesota, North Dakota. Wiscon
sin and lower Michigan. For further In
formation apply to H. H. Churchill, general
agent, 1613 Farnam street, Omaha,
DIAMONDtV-edholm. 1Mb ana Harney.
PERSONAL PARAGRAPHS. :
Mrs. Charles Clifford and two Saughtera,
who have been staying with Omaha rela
tives since the San Francisco earthquake,
will leave tonight for their borne, which
has been rehabilitated.
Mr. Homer Consul, who has been study
ing at tba Chicago Art Institute for the
last year. Is home to spend the summer
Hs may organise a class for instruction
daring the vacation time.
On July t and 27, to Chautauqua I-Akt
N. T.. and return at 114, good 30 days; and
daily June 1 until September 30, at $-, via
ERIE RAILROAD from Chicago: stop
overs also permitted on all tickets to New
York, Boston, Niagara Falla, etc. Apply to
your local ticket agent or J. A. Dolun, T.
P. A.. 555 Railway Exchange, Chicago. HI.
Debs in Sooth Omaha.
Eugene V, Debs, the, socialist leader, will
speak In Ancient Order TirVnrted Workmen
temple In South Omarrrf tbnlglit.
Thirteen prospective high school teachers
are taking the examinations for certificates
at the High school.
The Ignition of a gasoline can In the base
ment of 972 North Twenty-sixth street, oc
cupied by John Hempleman, caused slight
damage Thursday morning. Tho cause of
the fire could not be determined.
County Attorney Slahaugh h'ts filed In
formation against Harry Shaw charging
him with breaking into- the residences of
J. E. Van Camp and Chauncey Abbott. An
Information has also been filed against
Paul Claycomb, charged with robbing lid
ward Stahberry of 162 worth of goods.
The 8emlnole Coal company has filed ar
ticles of Incorporation with the countv
clerk. It Is. capitalized for $200,000 and the
Incorporators are Oeorge E. Turklngton,
James Hodge, CI. W. Icken and Christ
Baysel. The company is authorized to de
velnp coal lands and engage In auxiliary
Martin Weinfurtner has begun suit In dis
trict court against the I'nion Pacific for
IS. OllO for the loss of hia leg sustained In
an accident near Ninth ,nnd Jones, streets
In August, 1905. He says an engine, running
at a high rate 01 spceii, struck him as he
was driving across the" tracks and as
result he had to have tbe leg amputated.
Very Low rtotes -rnraday.
Every Tuesday, balance or tba year! the
Chicago Great Western railroad will se.l
bomeseekers' tickets to Minnesota. North
Dakota and Canadian northwest at about
half rate; to other territory first and third
Tuesdays. Write H. H. Churchill. Q. a,
1612 Fainam street. State number In party
and wbsn going.
Go to Vara on ran Lehigh.
Double track scenic highway. Connects
St Duffalo of Niagara Falls with all lines
from tbe wast.
Write passenger department, Lehigh VaU
Wy R. R . ti South Clark SU Chicago, III
Stalling Silver Frenzer. lath and Dodge.
Heaalnas and tonnaasaa.
The Hennlngs-Counsnian company has
been Incoiyorated alio an auihomed capi-
L0CATI0N In Northwest "Wyoming adjoining the Big Horn B:.sin southeast of Yellow
stone Park Forest Keserve, and reached bv the Burlington's new line to Worland, Wyo.
DATES OF REGISTRATION July 16th to 31st.
PLACES FOR REGISTRATION Worland and Thermopolis, Wyo.; Worland is directly
reached by the Burlington; Thermopolis by a stage journey of 32 miles south of "Worland.
CHARACTER OF LANDS Of the 1,150,000 acres of lands to be opened for settlement,
about 400,000 acres are agricultural lands to be drawn for. Such lands can be finely irrigated,
according to surveys already made.
EXCURSION RATES From all points on the Burlington west of the Missouri River the
excursion rate to Worland is but one fare for the round trip, with a maximum of $20.00 from
Omaha, Lincoln and Nebraska territory. This unusually low rate gives everybody a chance to
draw for these lands.
DATES OF SALE July 12th to 29th. Final limit August 15th.
TRAIN SERVICE Two daily through trains during the registration from the Southeast
to Worland, Wyo. (Jo into this country over the Burlington through the Big Horn Basin along
the Big Horn River, passing thousands of acres of irrigated lands under cultivation; you will get
an object lesson in irrigation and its possibilities.
Burlington agents will be supplied with rate circulars and special iolders descriptive of
the Agency, the method of drawing, etc.
L V. WAKELEY, General Passenger Agent
1004 FARNAM STREET, OMAHA, NEBRASKA
sTr'W'!!!Tir , M J dlligdlisn1l-nwiiifilil-isilll ill gut gtTaTaTa
1 1 " r . .i . . - i . , ..I .-, .
NO. 6;il-A BOX COAT IN LINEN
Borne very smart box coats are made in
linen and rajah to be worn with thin
frocks, and a suggestion for such a coat,
which may be made at home, is shown here
The front and buck hang straight from
the aboulders, with a bit of shaping on
the underarm seHin. The inner front ves
may offer a field for contrast in niiti'iml or
color If desired, while the button and
loops, as shown, are a pleasing trimming.
The trimming straps, which are adorned
with three large buttons, may b" omitted
If one wishes a less ornate coal. The cen
ter back Is laid In an Inverted box pleat,
which Is left open below the waist line to
provide extra fullnest. Linen, silk, overt
or broadcloth may faahion the cowl. For
the medium size 2 yard of M-lucii goods
C7U B'.zrs, 3i to 4.' inches, bust mrurure.
For the accommodation of The Bee read
ers these patterns, which usually retail at
from S to W cents, will be furnished at a
nominal price (10 cents), which covtis all
expenses. In order to get a pattern enclose
It cents, giving number end name of pat
tern wanted and bust measure As the pat
terns are malUd direct Irwin the publishers
Now there's a suggestion worth taking up I
The trip is cheaply made very.
You need the mountain air and sunshine.
You'll enjoy the scenery say nothing of the climate.
And then but why say moret
C-O-L-O-R-A-D-0 contains it all and spells the most enjoyable
vacation place there is upon the ma
Low Rates to Colorado
June 1 to September 30
With a special bargain July 10 to 16, inclusive. Only $15.00 from
Omaha for those seven days, with the generous return limit of
You should have our folder, entitled "With the Elks to Colorado
in July" that will tell you all about it. Or a beautiful 80-page
Colorado book sent for three two-cent stamps. Address
F. P. RUTHERFORD, D. P. A.,
1323 Farnam Street.
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