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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 27, 1906)
THE OMAHA DAILY BEE: MONDAY, AUGUST 27, 1906.
NEWS OF INTEREST FROM IOWA
Office, -10 Pearl St. Tel. 43.
no jitiow. :
Btoekert Mil carpets.
Fine engraving at Lefrerts.
' Bd Rogers' Tony Fault beer. '
Get these new photo at Mchmldt'a.'
Plumbing and heating, Blxbjr Jb Bon. '
Lewis Culler, funeral director. 'Phono 97.
Woodring Undertaking company. TI ill.
'DIAMOND AS 'AH' INVESTMENT.
TALK TO UBFFEBT ABOUT IT.
Oeorge Hoagland haa th Kanaka Shall
brick. All .hard brlpk. Get his, prloea.
go Stephen Bra, tot Br brick and fir
day. sewer pipe, suing and garden hone
OKT . TOUR GIBSON PICTURES
FRAMED WITH BEAUTIFUL FRAMEb;
$ TO 40 . CKNTSV . BORWICK, 111 HO.
MAIN. .f i.-; -,. '
Mr: Clark, (It BnutB Eleventh street,
wti seriously Injured Saturday by a fall
whilesttempiing to board. a motor on Fifth
avno. '.. f -; - ,
A Wbah frrlrht ear on Fourth street
and - Seventh avenue ' wnl broken Into
yeeterde f -afternoon and a quantity of fur
nishing goods atoleir. . . -,
I pay 'HI per tort for caat Iron; mixed.
lo; atove, is; rags, ic per id.; niowr.
le; copper, 14 per lb.
siain, poin pnones
J. Katelman, tot
We wholesale Ice cream, ."hi peed to any
. part 6f the state. Special prices to th r
i.il trA. 1 Mucd. 211 West Broadway.
Council tUults, la. tcU 1(4. , . ,
Th Ladle' Aid society of Bt. John'
Stag-Hull lAitaersn oharch will meet Tuesday
afternoon at -th residence of Mr. Q. Vv.
Bnyder, H7 South Seventh street.
W have th finest line of sample mon'i
rnente to aaleet from In th west. 8hely
Lane Marble and Granite Works, lit
East Broadway,. Council Bluffs, la. .
W.'H. Ramsey. 'representing the" Miller
' Brewing' Company of' Milwaukee, I In th
' city making arrangement for an addition
'to th -company' cold atom; warehouse.
Fall opening 'Western Iowa college, Mr
rlam block, t'ounnll Bluffs, la., Mondav,
'August 27. English, Normal, Bookkeeping
and Shorthand oepartmenta. Send for new
cetalouguea. Both 'phones.
i. R. Uerke,' a member of the Elks' ouer
, tet, left, last evening for Chicago from
' Inland to. be, married to a young woman of
Burning of weeda on Clark avenu at I
o'clock' last .night caused some' on on Olen
avenue to turn In a- fir alarm. Tha fire
durtmnt made a fun to Olen avenu
and it wa some time before th cause ol
. Ui alarm waa located. . .
Tba following Iced drink and ire cream
will be served ail thta week at the Clark
- Drug' company's: Mad)a, frosen phosphate.
oinnin nipviaunutf iuuuw, tiuiuai .uii'
daa, " Carmenolta kiss, aouthern beauty,
Araerloan Sundae and Greenland Iceberg.
' Loo Oentle, a youth of II years, waa taken
Into custody last evening by the police and
Is being-held tor Investigation. He had In
hi possession tut Omaha Baring bank
small Iron bank, such as given depositor,
for which h. could not give a aatlsfaotory
i account The lad haa two slater In Coun
cil Bluff and he said on of them gave It
to htm, but on the polloe making Inquiries
' th slater said she knew nothing about It.
Oentl says hi home. Is In Pes Moines.
Mrs. Mary Andrews, living at 1M0 Fourth
avenue, was arreeiea uy- ine ponce ibh
Raturony nlsht charged with assaulting
' Mr. W. P. Bhepard. the wife of a Union
I'.ii'iflc engineer Hving at 1927 Fourth ave
nuc. Mrs. Shspard. who Is said to .have
been seriously Injured, Implicated another
. neighbor woman In th attack on her. It. la
' Mrs.-Bhepard waylaid her aa ahe waa re
turning from a nearby grocery store. Mrs.
' Andrews gave bonds In the sum of 1100 for
her appearance In. court this morning, but
ial Tligni 'ii was piawu inu wr. nnviwiu
condition would prevent her attendance la
v . Cut price 'on framed pictures. ' C B.
Aleataadetv in Broadway.'
- Woaderral Dewetrtare
In. atov oonstlrutHlon. Jlav yoa sen, ItT '
- pw' 'hTb1non-' a- our store. UOle s ntw
thlih' oto rang. Pries, 18.50. It will h-
. tarest yon. Don't fall to see this wonder
ful stove. Paddock 4t Handachy Hdw. Co.,
41 So. Malrt St.' ' Both 'phone 17.
. r Have your room papered and your house
painted: In and outside. This la Just th
time of th year. ' Tou will - get it don
right and at the right price. Borwlck. tU
- Wher (hall I Bay Mr Graewrloat
1 WE ANSWER THIS QUESTION, FIRST,
W'llERH PRICES ARB RIGHT; S1DC
OND. WHBJRB THD GOODS ARB FRB8H
AND FIRST CLlASS: THIRD, WHERE
tr it n er w k nvTiri ArAtmraATtfi A vTTX
a V V vv - - r uak wi, v mi WW av asaxavg
HONEST TREATMMNT. WB TVLL.TVL,
THE ABOVE REQUIREMENTS IN EV-
1 d4'bor4a.4.,uiva uo a. inuuun-
' CGH AHU WE . ARB bUKK .IUU WIlLl
OLSON, 78 W. "BROADWAY,
GREEN AND NORFOLK FURNACES
rKUl'Uli a MA i. LAIS 1IUUL.111LI W lAjl.
. T wt. nnf iff ii it w . n w w. .
1 JAUU AW SCV AAA f .
t SPENCER, 161 HROADWAT,
'".SOD acres food farm land In aastsni Colo
rado, V per acre and up; no Irrigation' re
quired. Can raja all kinds of small grain
and com. A' few good homesteads Join
our land. Send tor printed matter. F. C
Lougee, 124 Mala street. Oounoll Bluffs. Ia.
DOCTORS HERE THIS WEEK
AsaoU Koetiac of Ifedioal JooUtj ef th
INTERESTING PROGRAM PREPARED
All tekeele f HtUalat laeladed la
Measkereklp sal large Attead
sua Is Bipettel-Baitriala. '
seat' for- Tlsltore.
Th nineteenth annual meeting of th
Medical Society of the Mlssoury Valley' will
be held In Council Bluffs Thursday and
Friday,' September fand 7. The session will
be held in. the. large hall at the Grand,
where the society 'will atxo have It head
quarters during th meeting.' The member
ship of th organisation is mad up from
Iowa, - Nebraska, Missouri, Kansas, South
Dakota . and Wyoming, while it also haa
member in rtllnol, Wlaoonstn and Minne
sota. Th annual meetings of th society
in th past have generally been well at
tended and at least one hundred member
are' expected ' to be In attendance at this
The membership of th society I not
confined to any one school of medicine but
aa the program state 1 "a Tree lance,'
dentine body with no political or ethical
bickering to clog ita wheels of progress.'
Any reputable practitioner of regular medi
cine 4a eligible for membership.
, The officers of the society follow:'
President. J. B. , Summers, Jr.. Omaha;
first vice president, C. H. DeWltt. Glen
wood, Iowa; second vice president, C. B.
Hardin, K ansae City; treasurer. Donald
Macrae, Sr., Council Bluffs; secretary,
Charles Wood Paasett. Bt. Joseph.
These compose th standing commlttet
' "Publication Charles Wood Fassett, St.
Joseph; Daniel Morton, St. Joseph;- W. L.
Kenney, St. Joseph.
Credential T. SeVbert, Council Bluffs;
J. M. Alkln, Omaha; R. McConaughy, Tork,
Neb.; I. V. Parsons, Malvern, la.; W. T.
Elam, St. Joseph.
Judicial . Orover Burnett, Kansas City;
A. D. Wilkinson, Lincoln; R. C. Moora,
Omaha; A. K Wright, Carroll, la.; A. 8.
Van Mansfield. Ashland. Neb.; V. L. Trey
nor, Council Bluffs,
' Opeaa Tkarsday Maralagr.
The opening session will be held Thursday
morning at 10 o'otock, whan th meeting
will be ca.ied to order by Dr. P. W. Dean
of Council Bluffs, chairman ' of the com
mittee on arrangement. Charlea W. Mo
Donald,, president of the Commercial club
will deliver the address of welcome, which
will be responded to by Dr. Ev W. Clark of
Grlnnell, Iowa, president of th Iowa Stat
Medical aoclety. The balance of th morn
ing session will be devoted to the reading
of - report of the officers,- committees and
the. transaction of . miscellaneous business.
At the afternoon session Thursday, papers
will be read - by 8. Orover Burnett of
Kansas City,"' Harry Everett of UncTJIn,
Neb., Barnard A. McDerraott of Omaha, F.
B. Coulter of Omaha, T. B. Potter of St,
Joseph, C. B. Hardin of Kansas City, O. B.
Campbell of St. Joseph. LeRoy C rummer
of Omaha, Mary Strong of Omaha, George
F. Butler of Chicago and W. TU Kennedy
f St . Joseph. w
At the evening session Thursday, ' Presi
dent John Ev Summers, Jr., of Omaha, will
deliver hi annual address, and Dr. Richard
Moor 'Will deliver an oration an meat-
cine. , ' ; ,'- . .j. v. ,
' Seventeen paper otl variea : subjects
compose th program for the Friday ses
sions, which will begin at : .a. m. An
evening session will be held In the event
of the program not being completed In th
afternoon. Those on the program for .pa
per are: L. L. Uhls, Osaawattamki, Kan.;
Frank P. Norbury, Jacksonville, 111.; D, C.
Brockman. Ottumwa, - la.; Leo M. Crafts,
Minneapolis. Minn.: Halsey M.- Lyle, Kan
sas City;- Palmer .Flndley, .Omaha: XTmll
Rlea, Chicago; D. S.-Falrehild, Dea Moines;
C. Stokes; Omaha; W. T. Elam, St
Joseph; J. P. Lord. Omaha: Alfred Bchlek,
Chicago; C. O. Thtenhaus. Milwaukee; F.
Damour, Bolckew, Mo.; W. F.' Waugh.
Chicago; W. . F. Mllroy. Omaha ; ' T. . N.
Bogart, Exeelalor Bprlnga, Mo..
The election of offloer and the selection
of place for the meeting In March will be
held at the morning cession Friday.
Aa tha street fair and carnival will be In
progress during th meeting the visiting
medico wCl be afforded plenty of amuse
ment and entertainment. Th local eom
mttte on arrangements will sea to it that
all the courtesies of th street fair and
carnival ar extended to the visitor, who
will be provided with complimentary tick
et of admission td th various, attractions
1 1 ,1 .W rim '
- CENTRAL. FLOUR-U la." Bvery aok
' warranted. Central Orooery and Meat Mar-
kst. Both 'phone K
i : - .V - Matt; B ' f eta. . s -Must
sell dwelling. Haa ftv room, city
.water.- I on ear Ua and rent for It per
' monthl always rented. TeL D. Cb arise T.
' Offlcer.'SI Broadway.
if yen are looking forward to your km
met-' outing you will need a few vacation
neoesaiflas if you. are solng oamplng with
a saall party Tu will want a faw dellca-
eleei If you, are going to a picnic you will
want yeur basket Ailed with "good thing
to oat." Sandwtche. ollvea. pickle, eakes.
aheeee, fruit a. a cold bottle of ginger ale
or root beer' In tact MoAtee has every
thing -necessary'-to fill a dainty laaoh
kaaket aaA tha bast the market afforda.
'epBCtA't, ROCKER B ALB. , SEE SAM-
PUCS IN OUR WINDOW. KELLER-
FARNSWORTH ' rURNITURX CO.
For : Bale Furniture) , of - twenty-room
hotel ra good railroad division point Price,
1100. Will rent hotel for III on account
ef sickness. I full of. boarders. Quick
ale. - Address D. S. Kerr, 141 JBroadway,
. xl ' I I 'I .11
THB MOST UP-TO-DATB RESTAUR
ANT, nr council blcffs, good rbr-
VICB AND HOMO COOKING. Th Calu-
eaet reetattraat, 1X0 Broadway.
For imported: wines, liquor and Bud'
welser beer go to U, Roeenfeld, wkoleaale
uqaor asaler, ! Sowlb Main street
Swsosoa Muslo company, 4T Waat
roadway th place where you wilt find
splendid assortment ef piano to select
jfi-oaa) Oonevera, Cables, Schubert a
'JUngsberya- 'All clean, .new goods. Price
and terms to suit every pereoa. We think
It food house te deal with. ..
.' I haul dead aalmala, kLea per bead.
Oarbaae. aaiies, ataaure aad all rua
hiah; oleaa vault aad oaesaovla. All
work doae I guaranteed.
Call prunipUr attended ea,
Pboaa. Red Unk
: -4J H. MESLOCK
NBW . LOCATION, . 10
A. Metsa-ar A Co.
New ' Location at . Wholesale Bakery,
110 Mynster Street Co. Bluffs, la.
Home-made Bread a Specialty.
Visitors Welcome. .
Faaeral of George Eayartv
Funeral services over the late George O.
Bay art ware held yesterday afternoon at
the family residence In Garner township,
conducted by Rev. James O'May, pastor of
th Broadway. Methodist church. There
waa a large gathering of sorrowing friend
of the deceased and the bereaved family,
and the floral tributes were many and
beautiful.. Mr.' N. O. Ward and Mr. W.
W. Sherman of thia city aang. Interment
wa In Walnut Hill cemetery, the pall bear
er being Bert Leonard, of Garner town-hip,-
and J. A. Johnson A. T. Schouboe,
C. B. Stallard. 'of Omaha council No. IS,
Royal League, of which deceased wa a
member. Mr. Enyart was a nephew, of
Mr. E. L. Shugart, of this city and Garner
township, and was employed by the Mid
land Paint and Glass company, of Omaha.
foreigners to get out their paper before
th ninety-day rerea commenced, but up
to Saturday evening laxt H. V. Battey,
clerk ef the district court bad been called
upon to Issue but one psper. It I believed
that but few persona are aware of th pro
vision of th new naturalisation law.
COtJHCIL TO FIX THB TAX LETT
Probability It Will . Be Boasewhat
Higher tbaa Last Tear.
- The city council at Its meeting tonight
la scheduled to- fix the lax levy for next
year. Including that for the park, which
wa ftt mills, th total city levy last year
waa 42)4 mills.
General fund ..............10
Oaa and . street llahtlna 4
Water . I
Judgment , .-
Water works sinking . fund
Intersection paving and grading....
Bond loan fund
. While the levy for some of the funds
will have to be Increased it I not expected
that the total levy will be much, if any,
In excess of last year. The 10 mills for
the general fund will remain th seme, aa
will the levy of 4 mill for gas and street
lighting. The levy for . water cannot ex-
mills, that being . the limit. The
I true of the levy for the sewer fund.
which Uat year waa i mills. More money
Is needed In this fund than the I mill,
which Is the limit, win produce but the
city's hands are tied. While last year only
I mill waa levied for bridges, thia year It Is
expected I mills, which Is the limit will be
required as the, city, proposes replacing
several of the bridges across Indian creek.
There I considerable talk of replacing one
of the old iron bridge each year with a
concrete, structure, which would be perma
nent and avoid, future outlay for repair.
Ia fact the eounciimen have been In com
munication with a concrete bridge firm at
Dee Moines regarding replacing th bridge
on North Eighth street with a concrete
structure, but no decision haa been reached.
A' conorete bridge the width of the street
It I figured would cost about' &XO0O, which
would be ; all that a t-mlll levy would
Last year 4 mllla waa levied for the-general
Improvement fund, but thl year I
mill, which" Is the limit will have to be
levied on account of the big deficiency In
the assessment for the paving on' Broad
' The levy for the Judgment fund. It is be
lieved,' can be reduced from I mills, which
waa the amount last year, to 1 mill.
The levy for the library fund will have
to be. I mllla a before to raise the 17,000
guaranteed Mr. Carnegie for the mainte
nance of the library building.
The levy for the funded, debt last year
was 4 mills, but City Treasurer True
stated yesterday that he would advise that
It' be reduced this year to (V4,
The levy for the park board will remain
the same a last year, namely i mills,
the. board of park commisslonera having
fixed it at that. Thia levy la made by the
park board and certified by It direct to
the eounty auditor, whereas, the levy of
the library' board ha to be approved by
the city ooundl. , .
I Some oratorical firework are looked for
tonight when the' committee on 'fire and
light submit the proposed lighting con
tract with the Citlsens' Gas . 4s Electric
company. , It Is understood Former Coun
cilman Boyer and .others from xfie west
will be present and enter thetr'protest '
agajnst th approval of the contract , ;
Ooppook Self Champion. '
. . William Coppock I tha champion of the
Lake Manawa golf links, having yesterday
defeated ; William Ileiser In the final for
the Jaoquemln trophy by a score of SOS
to M, Coppook having a handicap.' The
woman' contest for the W, A. Maurer
trophy, which was played Saturday, wa
won by Mrs. John F. Davis.
Wrickt Win for Senator. '
'CHARLES CITY, la.. Aug. M. (Special.)
At the caucuses held In Charles City
last night Hon. B. F. Wright, editor of
the Dally Pre, and well known as th
"Father of Prohibition in Iowa," carried
all ward In th city but on for state
senator. This practically assures his nomi
nation. ' A heavy vote was polled. The
county convention occurs Wednesday of
next week and the senatorial convention
September U. The district la composed of
this and Chlcasaw counties.
. Krieger Baal Convention.
DUBUQUE. Ia.. Aug. SL-The twenty
first . annual convention of th Deutacher
Krieger Bund of North America opened
today with a parade of visiting delegate
and local organisations, followed by a re
ception and a band concert at Bchulten
park.. Addressee were dellvared by State
Representative A. F. Frudden and Judge N.
C. Hattbewa. Business sessions begin tomorrow.
set -of four handsome Japanese
fan only M cents. Inquire or
write "The Northwestern Line."
City offices. 1401-1401 Farnara St
NEW LOCATION, 10
N. T. Plumbing Co. TeL 110. Night LSI I.
Alt parson knowing thamaelvee to be
indebted to Duncan 4t Dean er the Duncan
Shoe company are requested to call and
settle at onee.- .
Last Day . toy Hatasatlaatloa.
Today will be the last day tor alien . to
take out either first or second naturalisa
tion papers until after the fall election.
TM ia due te the going Into effect of the
ew naturalisation law. Ooromenoing-' to
morrow a ninety-day reeeas In the natural
isation business has been provided for by
the new law, and all over the United State
no foreigner will be able to 'take out his
first paper by declaring hta Intention to
become a eltlsen of thl country or te take
out the paper making him a naturalised
cltisen and entitling him to vote, until the
ninety, day hav expired During the
ninety-day recce th new blank forma will
be prepared and distributed among the
clerk .' ef the . district . and . other courts of
record throughout the country, so that on
November IT the work of making cltisen
out of aliens stay be again taken on.
With the fall election approaching it was
expected that tbr would bo a rasa of
AMUSEMENTS FOR INSANE
KU Flewant Em t Eerolar Schedule
Whioh . Ii Carried OnU
STATISTICS OF IOWA LAND VALUES
Polk Cooaty Fwjraaers Average th
Highest at VSe.SO, Wntle Seott
Cornea Next with anf.Te, aad
Beaton 1 Third.
. (Prom a Staff Correspondent)
DES MOINES, I a.. Aug. M. (Special.)
According to the regular annual report of
th superintendent of the Insane hospital at
Mount Pleasant filed with the State Board
of Control entertainments, theatricals,
dehcea, band concerts, stereoptlcon enter
tainments and baseball' games have com
td be one of the chief means of curing the
Jnsane. Here is the regular program that
la given the patient at the. Mount Pleasant
Insane hOKpital. which Is the oldest In th
Theatricals by itoepltal Theatrical com
pany, twice a week.
Band concerts three times a week.
' Lecture, stereoptlcon entertainment or
Other entertainment every Wednesday.
Dance every Saturday night except during
Base ball game every Monday during the
. Picnics during summer.
Observance of all legal holiday with ap
In addition to thia regular program of en
tertainment features which are designed
to keep the Insane from brooding over their
troubles, the women of the Institution are
given fancy needle work to do and thl has
proven not only beueflclal In the cure of
patients but has also proven a financial
success for the Institution, . a the work
brings In quite a revenue. With a round of
entertainment and dances the life of the
patients at the Insane hospital Is made
a delightful as possible and a speedy re
covery encouraged. The one requirement
is thst .there are no late hours, no banquets
and no overindulgence. The entertain
ments for the aged and feeble are given In
the day time. Those for the strong and
able In the evening, but dismissed early.
According to th report of the superin
tendent there were 904 Inmates In the hos
pital June' 30, IOCS, and 1.010- June , 1904.
Sine the hospital warf opened In 1861 there
have been- 7,444 men .and B.48C women ad
mitted to' the hospltul : and of these LOSS
have recovered, 4,721 nave been dismissed
Improved,' till have hot Improved and 2,710
have died. . ,
Paroling Boys a Secrets.
Recording to the report of Miss Clare
Lunbeck, the state agent for finding home
for the boys and girls who are ward of
the state, .the new system of finding homes
Is a success.. The 'biennial report state
that since the new system was started In
October, 1904, there, have been S41 boys
paroled ' Into homes and only twenty-two
have been returned to the school, some of
whom were retumedr because out of em
ployment. Twelve have -ran away and their
whereabouts Is unknown. The agent during
the past twelve months has- traveled 11,071
miles by train and-ZSt -by team at an ex
pense to the state of 1482.71. The traveling
waa for the purpose of Investigating the
home before, the boys are 'taken to them
and of visiting the boys and girls after they
are In the homes to see that' they are In
good hands and doing right. .By, the terms
of an act of the last legislature the state
now ha two agents.-- A professor In the
school at Eldora -will act as agent for the
boys' school and Ml Lunbeck will look
after ' the girls' school and i Soldiers' Or
phans' home at Davenport..' .,
Compromise oa Co-lasaraaeo.
There Is likely to be a compromise meas
ure recommended by the legislative Insur
ance commission on the subject of co-insurance.
Auditor Carroll Is understood to be
opposed to the co-Insurance law, on the
ground chiefly that it ia not understood by
the public generally. The man carrying In
surance by not understanding its provisions
will be Injured by the law. The insurance
men want the law because they claim they
need the protection. The compromise that
Is to be offered by the commission Is a
measure that will allow co-Insurance In
cases of large fire loss and under cert n In
restrictions, but refusing It in cases of the
small policyholder who I likely never to
Investigate the subject of co-Insurance. The
demand of the insurance men for a co-
Pay for Itself
The initial investment in advertising 'can,' in most cases,
be small. A fter the start there is no ' 1 expense " to advertis
ing. . Because good advertising pays for itself.,
'HERE do the tremendous
come from, Mr. Business Man?
Certainly NOT out of capital
No, they are made up by reducing: the
cost of selling:, by eliminating: conces
sions and extra discounts to the trade,
by maintaining: prices on a firmer or
even higher basis.
Because by advertising: you create de
mand from the consumer tor your groods.
Ifs easier to sell groods for which there
is consumer demand hence less
Jobbers and Retailers MUST sell groods
for which there is consumer demand
hence no need for concessions or extra
discounts to the trade.
When Jobbers and Retailers MUST
sell your groods, they buy at your price,
and you can make it, and keep it, a
safely profitable price.
But you must' g;et what you pay for
We want to show you what we do to
assure successful results from adverA
We want to show you how we put the
Western Spirit of Aggressiveness,
backed by Facts, Initiative and Push
into every advertising: proposition that
we handle. '
Western Ideas have brougrht to us the"
aggressive advertising: men of America
until today more $5,000, $10,000 and
$20,000-a-year brains are enrolled on
our staff to prepare advertising: cam
paigrns than In any other three adver
tisins? organizations in the .country.
We want to show you how these men
will handle your proposition basing:
their work upon the Lord & Thomas
Record of Results a $100,000 compila-.
tion of recorded results from thousands
of advertisements of hundreds of com
modities in all grood newspapers' and
other media the only tangible basis
ever devised for advertising:.
We want to tell you all this, Mr. Con-!
servative Business Man, in a personal -heart-to-heart
talk. We want to show
you how to start advertising- with a'
small appropriation and make It "pay
for itself." '
One of our representatives is in your .
city every few days looking: after the
interests of some of our present clients.
That is why we are advertising; in this
newspaper to you NOW. :,
A letter granting us an interview In '
your office will not obligate you in any
way. - - - -
W ara suing a series of email book (doth
bound) covering; advertising ia all its phases,
which wa eentf free to interested advertisers.
;Lqrd & Thomas
KEWSPAPEH . MAGAZINE - OUTDOOR
Largest Adtcrtisino Agency xjc Ameeuca '
AMmiaa.Voi.vMa PutcxD roa Cuaarxa. a,OMMoo.OO '
Insurance law Is chiefly based on the claim
that property owners are able to take ad
vantage of them by . the alsence of such a
law. At present, It Is claimed, property
owners of large business blocks, built along
modern lines of architecture, where, fire
seldom reaults In a total loss, are carrying
but small amounts of Insurance. One such
modem building In this ctty. worth JS00.000
has but $50,000 Insurance on It, It Is the
experience . mat there is seldom a nre tnat
will do more than that amount of damage
to the building, since It Is fireproof. But
under the present laws of Iowa If there was
a fire In .' the building which resulted in
damage to the amount of 150,000 the two or
three companies carrying these policies
would have to pay In full, but if there wa
a co-insurance law in the state permitting
the Insurance companies to write In the
contract an agreement ' whereby the prop
erty wner agreed to carry eighty per cent
of the value of the building In Insursnce, a
(60,000 fire would be pro-rated among the
companies carrying tih Inaurance.
O. A. R. to Daboejae.
The officer of the Iowa department of
the Q. A. R-, In accordance with the In
struction of the department at th en
campment at Boone to select the place
for the 1907 encompment, have decided on
Dubuque. ' In addition to Dubuque there
were application from Perry, Cedar Bap-
Id and Sioux City. . The date will not be
eclded for some time. '
fowa's Land Valaes.
I According to the figures In the office of
the state auditor the most valuable farm
lands In the state of Iowa is the land lii
Polk oounty anJ tha next most valuable
that In Scott county. In Polk county the
average .alu of the farm land, aa-adjusted
by th executive council la I60.G0 an
acre ' and In Scott oounty $67.74 an acre.
The fact that there are large cities In
these counties may' have something to do
with . making the high valuation Tho
oounty ranking third In the average valua
tion of its farm lands is Benton county, a
county without large cities. In which the
average valuation la tSS.fl. Linn, with an
average ' valuation of 151.81; Blackhawk,
$51.08; Marshall, $61; Pottawattamie, $50.46;
Cedar, $49.(6: Grundy, $48.96; Story, $4t.76;
Muscatine, $48.96; Carroll, $i8.5J, follow In
order, and seem to shew that the good land
In Iowa is widely scattered and now not
located In any one section. '
The cheapest land In the state, approach
ing the matter from the other end. Is In
Allamakee county, where the valuation is
$2$, ' and the next In Ringgold county,
where the Valuation Is $29.91, in the oppo
site corner of the state. Appanoose, $31.26;
Palo Alto, $31.60; Decatur, $31.82; Jackson,
$31.7$; Clarke, $31.76, and Davis, $B1.SV fol
low In order on the upscale.
The average valuation of the land In the
rest of the state Is as follows: Adair,
$35.77; Adams,. . $38.72;. . Audubon, $41.79;
Boone, $48.23; Bremer, $41.71; Buchanan,
$40.Oc Buena ', Vista. $43,60; Butler, $42.27;
Calhoun. $46.8$; Cass, $43.78; Cerro Gordo,
$39.29; Cherokee, $42.62; 'Chickasaw, 89.34;
Clay, $3.W; Claylon. $J2.9S;. Clinton, $40.16(
Crawford, $41.44;. Dallas. $4f67: Delaware,
$39.79; Deo Moines. $44.18; Dickinson. $191;
Dubuque, ' $38.53; Emmet, $38.71; t Fayette,
$37.18; Floyd, $41.81; , Franklin, $C80: . Fre
mont, 40.70; Greene, $44.4$; ( Quthrie, $37.14;
Hamilton, $41.76; Hancock, $32.33;' Hardin,
$46.67; Harrison,, $35.06; Henry, $41.72; How
ard, $37.29; Humboldt; $38.07;" Ida, . $43.44;
Iowa, $40; Jasper, $47.90; Jefferson, ' $38.26;
Johnson, . $47.64; Jones, $43.48; keokuk.
$4160; Kossuth, $32.47; Lee, $37.86; Louisa.
$40.74; Lucas. $32.90; Lyon, $38.68; Madlaon,
$37.01; Mahaska, $42.26; Marion, $39.81; Mills,
$48.43; Mitchell, $37.12; Monroe. $33.40; Mont
gomery, $44.66; O'Brien, $39.84; Osceola,
$34.24; Page. $48.87; Plymouth, $37.68) . Poca
hontas, $39.69; Poweshiek. $42.98; Sac, $46.47;
Shelby, $37.06; Sioux, $42.04 ; Tama, . $46.10;
Toylar, $38.48; Union, $35.40; Van' Buren.
$32.03; Wappello, $34.62; ' Warren. 40.83;
Washington, $47.83; Wayne, $32.77; Webster,
$42.21; Winnebago, ' $32.21; Winneshiek.
$33.78: Woodbury. $38.27; Worth, $34.41;
Wright. $38.87. .
FORECAST OF THE WEATHER
day Is tho Promise for
' WASHINGTON. Aug. 26. -Forecast for
Monday and Tuesday:
For Nebraska. Colorado, Wyoming, Mon
tana and Kan Fair and warmer' Mon
day and Tuesday. ...
For Illinois Fair Monday and Tuesday;
warmer Tuesday; fresh northwest winds,
.For. Iowa and Missouri Fair Monday
and Tuesday; warmer Tuesday.
For South - Dakota Fair and warmer
Monday and Tuesday.
' tVoeal Record.
OFFICE OF THB W RATHER BUREAU,
OMAHA. Aug. M. Official record of tern.
ferature' and precipitation compared with I
he corresponding day of tbe last three !
rears: uos, 1906. U04. 1903.
Maximum temperature... W 79 . 80
Minimum temperature..., 67 61 63 ' 67
Mean temperature 63 .74 60 14
Precipitation , 00 .09 , .09 4.64
Temperature and precipitation departure
from th normal at Omaha at nee March 1.
and comparison with ths last two years:
Normal temperature , ,., 4
Deficiency for the day v
Total rainfall aince March 1 ..104
Normal precipitation 10 Inch
Deficiency for the day .10 inch
Total rainfall aince March 1....U.0 Inches
Deficiency sine March 1 417 inches
Deflolenoy for cor. period. 1906.. T U innhea
Denoienoy for cor. period, lhut.. I.t6 inches
' Reports fro am Stations at T P. M.
Station and State Temp,
of Weather. . t p. in.
Bismarck, clear , as
Cheyenne, clear 64
Chicago, elouuy 7t
Davenport, clear T
Denver, clear 70
Havre, clear 74
Helena, partly cloudy 70
Huron, clear (4
Kaoaas City, clear St
North Platte, dear 70
Omaha, clear e
Rapid City, elear 64
Bt. Louts, cloudy 78
Bt. Paul, clear 61
Bait Lak City, clear 74
Valentine, elear at
T . m 1 A. WIIAU.Xocai forecaster.
H T r erea saa 9
I ndian Terr it ory,
Republic of Mexico
' 74 .00
' 70 .00
AUGUST 2 1ST
SEPTEMBER 4TII AND 18TII.
OCTOBER 2D AND 16TII.
NOVEMBER 6TII AND 20TII
MISSOURI PACIFIC RY. & IRON MOUNTAIN ROUTE
T. F. GODFREY, P. T. -
(L C. TOWNSEND, Central Passenger anl Tided Agent' n i -
ST. LOUIS, MO., v
TOM OUCHES, T. P.
.v?" .o: :
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