Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, November 07, 1906, Page 6, Image 6

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Complies with the
pure food laws
of every state
2 P I Til Cilumel is made of the finest materials poa
Hrrad. Btaroita ,r Ptrr; therefore, It In recom
SBsaded by leading physicians and chemists.
C P O IJ fl ft V In U'in Cilul you are always assured
ot a rood '
rood bak'nr; therefors, thsre ie no waste of
matrrial or time. Caliisiet U put up la air-Hirht
ran: It wilt kreelone-er than aav other nakina
Fowrtrr on lb market aid oaa more raisins
I snrarefc'ly and srien
tltically prepared that
tne neutralize! on ni
the Inrredlent la absolutely perfect.
Therefore, lood prepared with
Calumet Is free front Kochtlle Raits,
Alum, or any injurious substance.
a mat av
on of SA
irfect. T,W
with s,4
(riven for any substance In
jurious to nealtn tounu in i
entire cafe. He stood shsktn his h-sd,
rnutterlns; to hlrasflf and mourning. Pfeffer
came nlotia and bald:
''lhcTn,t!"' said, the little man., "I feel
""Weir" Vmarked Fred, "why won't you
"Kte-nid'thV man. II.
harked out of the door. and Pnjntnnt later
anrdar the Foot Ball limr l ranio onwllia unnw int su,i..i
Vl-ton Htreet Park '.w'T.-.rk'J.M TfefTer.
Next Sl!irdrSr will be tho big foot ball -How' wow, wow." horned the little man.
day of 1 tic seasi.n in Ointih.i. Tho ' n'- "I'l-iv' dead." snt.l Pfoffer.
veraity of Nebraska will be Jictp with a The little man rolled o'-or, closrd his eyes
m'-.ih, irairuoji.i 111 rooter ii.r m- ..hi."'-', .anil lay limn. ,
clash with lYclghrsm at Vinton Street imrk. ..A1) ' right," ssld PffTOr
11 t the day to wlm-h tlie stt'd"iils of the .-,,,.-, nrnViil It "
local Institution have look, d l rv.nrd from i .w, , minutes Uter In tame a
hi a,
i'ie first liiv of practice ami nil tholr hopes . j.nrt.mriy dressed man. trying: to drown
me centered In the showing they nuike , RiPf OVer the disappointment. I'.very
H2Mln-'t tile lit. ltr.-1-iall V
I'oarh Cayanaaeh iws a h tnl welt's work,!
stored up for III a ti -1 His S'i"il ' pres
ent contains nwvyririph- thin- at any
time tills season iml lie will be foil
If his lineup iText'ftiturdny font ilns no
more than three substitutes. Hom.ey is
still nursing; a sprained shoulder and it 1
doubtful whether he will be 111 the ttainc
HKSin, this seivson. t'HptiMn Uunphier s
unkhrMs-niendlnir skvwly iiml he m:iv. not,
be In tsaturdiiy a lineup.. Hronek. Magirl.
Mnrerii and Mttqi nih k, whll.; not- In tho
bestiot snpe, will probably bj brought
aroirnd before the week is over. '
l'p to the present this yenr treljjhton
1ms lcen tilnyiiiK the best foot ball In its
history. In every (tame It lias woo by mil-
'moment he broke out into ' f-rol.-Hty curs-
ina; Initice, nouin .-."... ..
"-IvThnt out." ordered the little man.
'on ilon t fel any worse about It than I
do. hut I won t atand for you tbuslng
th"v'li it's a fellow uolnir to do to show
how bad' he feels.'" aeU.d tho big- U-llow.
rVhvV-I feel, like a dos. and they told
me to act like u dog;, and 1 did.
V on did?" asked the big man, seriously.
I fee! that w. iy myself: " .. ' ,
"Then pet down and ploy doe
The bla- man wont out. crawled in ""der
the swinging doors, barked, played defid,
roHed over and begged, while twenty White
Sox admirers yelled.
rfu.1itiff u n. I ,, i nlu vincr I hf
Its Tilnv hm lien MlrletlV ill nCHlH lice
with the revised rul-'s. nboundin In kick- I . . ,h anmlB) meeting of the Dlels Ath
Ing and end runs. Nebraska W employing aPsorHtion held Monday night at
the same stvla of ganie and tin speeil ati-J i() urirrlH ,.afe ofTlcers were elected fur the
magnificent defense which the t'ornhuskera nlinB year. Tliose elected were: Frank
showed- against the. tutchty Oophers- were . . " nresident: John McMahon, vice
ee-opepprs fof their friends ;iswn a u,,, . k r. i?aum. secretary: A. A.
k. a ........ i i-i itui rin . r in .i.-n'i ...
game, jilnved under such clivuim-lanccH,
should prove exceedingly inlerstlnp truin
11 spectators point of view and s.u'UlU
bring- out a recur. l-breaklns crowd.
A six-round boxing bout is scheduled for
rrldav nlffht st Oslhoffa '"ill between
Tommy Cnmpbell or 'Jmsha nnd Kid Mur
phv ot Kbiihhs fltv. Campbell Is In K1
physical comlltlon nrfj should e ble jo
make any one of hii weight ro some to
bet him. Campliell will leave soon for
les lolues, where: be-will net as boxing
Instructor for the Iowa Athl-tlc club of
that city. The men will meet nt 1J2 P'nds
and. as thev are alwul evenly matched lit
speed and cleverness, nn Inleieitins ;ven
log's eiiertinnimt shouul be l"V"1,f'1.,"r
the menilers of tho clu-v r r:' "Z
inarv matches will be provided and "1 times
these prove more lively mid interesting
than the'maiii event. ,.
Yonnc Corlwtt has started training for
lils bautle with, Ten y Mctiovern whh-li is
scheduled to take Placo the first wek in
Januat-i-. The Denver boxer Is quartern 1 at
'Stratford,,. Viu"11- .whrrJ. U.'t ralnc. for Hs
recent conli-St. with TMV orWoltj Will
have ten weeks in which to get Into shape.
Tally-hoa carryalls, band wagons, bands,
horns, ribbons, rooters and orolnaiy .,P,'
tators will be out In abundance to witness
the annual game between reighton and
the I nlversity of Nebraska, team next Sat
urday. This is the gam of I'ie.. 1. K icsl
class the (tmaha lollowers of the Rr diron
sport will Havo 1111 opportunity to witness
this full and- the- erowd 'promises tp well
.histlfy the 'varsity's decision to give
Uinaha a same.,., ,. -
Roller skating races will lie airat'ired nt
the Auditorium " s.ion as tlie sport sets
well under wa. and Mai.aKer t..l a n has
promised to bring some ol the. best in th"
eountrv. The Omaha tick nirnini ".f: V
track for the racers the sport will, be
pushed this winter. Several local sprinters
are being devolved ami the towns In he
state "lU'liave me. entcK: to wnd to the.
metropolis to compote ior honors tm
Hunters' who went to' ' he sand hills for
ducks Hiinday 11 turned with more bard
luck stories thiui birdA The fevcre storms
hove not brought lu he birds , as msny
thouRht It . would, as 11 evidently "lid not
extend far chough to the north t. give
them a good start, nnd th. y have not come
down In large number..
Base hall produces'- mora cranks and
makes otherwise wne men do more Idiotic
things than any other thli-j- ir. the world -except
love comments - Hugh ullerton.
One of the funniest exhibitions of l:e ba.l
feeling ever given came the 'Sunday night
after ComiKkey a While Ptoc kings had
cinched their claim to tho championship
' 'fTheece'ne'Jwi8 In Vrrd ricfT' r's care, ard
the ni-et actor wus h 1ittl min. well
,trHsd with halt a tide on. lie was
Kluomv, dejected. disappointed -,Z5
broken over H:i oeieai 01 1 ir
full force of the tlitnK was ainklng In upon
hint. Ill Wat trying to figure out how a
teuni which, on paper, ranks fifth In the
American league could wallop a team
which outclassed all the other tea iw In tho
National league. His gloom pervaded the
4,roii. treasurer. 1 ne noam 01 oirec-
..... ii of Fred Evans. H. K. MIUI
in K J. Hart. H. V. Readlnger and
tieorge Ilnney.
n,o rio font ball team, having a few
open dales, would like to hear from other
teams In the city. The average weight Is
about 146 islands. Managers desiring; games
'phone or address I.,. L. Buuln, Douglas
4tKl, 2129-Wirt street.
Iast evening's bowling on the Association
nllevs wr.s probably the best ever seen In
Omaha. Taking everything Into considera
tion, no ten men In this city ever rolled
ms fine and consistent ten pins. Three of
the team games were above l.oOO and five
of the Individuals averaged im or better.
The Stora team won two out of three games
Hnd forced the Metz boys to 1.007 to win
the last by twelve pins. Hartley rolled the
best total with tH'i and Cochran took the
high single game with 2iS. Score:
larrimai IiUreiti Dtcide thtt Itnj
Ttiant Fiih Mmt Go,
Line ffalal to Re l.nalntt Property
Antagonism of Competing; Omaha
RoaasMaay t hangea In
Officers l ikely.
The climax In the battle for control of
the Illinois Central railroad will be reached
today, when the directors of the company
called to meet In New York City, cast
their ballots for president. The contest Is
between Stuyvesant Fish, president of the
company, representing stockholders who de
sire the company to maintain an Independ
ent position, and Edward H. Harrimun,
president of the Union Pacific, who Insists
on the "community of interest" policy. Mr.
1'inh is a candidate for re-eleellon. J. T.
Karahan, second vice president of the com
pany, la said to be the choice or the Ilar
riman Interest for the presidency. It Is
generally conceded that the Harrlman can
didate will be elected, as the latter controls
a majority of the board of directors.
According to a New York dispatch to the
Chicago Tribune the origin of the differ
ences between Mr. Fish on the one hand
and Mr. Harrlman, Mr. liarahnn and the
other directors on the other, date back
seven years to the time when the so-called
"Omaha extension," from Fort Dodge, la.,
to Omaha was projected.
Mr. Fish, it Is said, constructed this line
against the advice and wishes of everybody
connected In a capacity of Importance with
the road. The results have not vindicated
his Judgment. The extension has proved a
loalng venture from the siart. Millions or
dollars have been poured into It, but In
stead of increasing the profits of the Iowa
lines It has turned them from dividend pro
ducers Into deficit producers.
K at the the same time has come Into
competition with the Chicago A Northwest
ern and the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul,
and has caused reductions cf revenue to
them. Combined with the direct losses sus
tained by the Illinois Central, this. It Is
said, is the chief cause of the estrangement
from Mr. Fish of the Vanderbtlt Interests,
which control the Northwestern and which
are represented on the Illinois Central di
rectorate by Cornelius Vanderbilt, and of
the Standard Oil interests, which control
the Bt. Paul and which are backing Mr.
Harrlman In the present contest.
Harahan Aaalaat the Project.
Mr. Harahnn Is said to have been par
ticularly vigorous In opposing the exten
sion to Omaha. There were then five lines
between Chicago and Omaha the Burling
ton, Northwestern. Rock Island, Wabash
and St. Paul-besldes the Missouri Pacific
line from St. Louis. It was contended that
there was not enough business from Omaha
and the tributary territory to pay these
roads, and that the construction of another
line to that city would only injure the
roads already entering It and result In loss
to the one building the extension.
Mr. Fish, however, took a different view.
He believed a line to Omaha, by serving aa
a "feeder" to the rest of the system, would
be highly profitable, and he had his wav.
The extension, which Is 131 miles long, was
built at an Initial cost of p:,iKV.m. and was
opened for operation In 19no. The expendi
tures on the Iowa lines since 1899. mainly
for the Omaha extension, have exceeded
The results have only too completely vln
ltrunke ....
v-nman ,,.
tlakeney ..
Totals ..
' " 1. "
Livj 17
1H7 .
1!7 1
2?2 189
1,I2, 1,007
tiie directors to Jro over to Mr. Iiarrlman.
Mr. JUrrmiHii has brought adroitly to
their attention the fact that a combination
of the Illinois Central and his lines would
tend to turn the Omaha extension from a
loser of money Into a large earner of it.
The addition of the Illinois Central to
the HHrritnmi system will naturally result
In the I nlou pacific turning over to the
Illinois Central at Omaha the bulk of the
enormous cast bound traffic which It
brings from the pacific coast and from tho
rich and extensive country which it trav
erses. The t'nlon Pacific would naturally
turn this traffic over (to the Central
whether It was bound for Chicago and the
Atlantic seaboard or was hound for the
gulf, and that the revenues of the Illinois
Central would thus be largely increased
It is easy to believe.
As tilings are now the t'nlon Pacific
divides Its east hound traffic at Omaha
between all the lines entering that city
In the way which It finds most advan
tageous to itself, nnd consequently the
Central gets only a comparatively smnll
portion of It. Of course Mr. Harrlman
does not overlook the fact that the com
bination would not he as advantageous to
his present lines as to the Illinois Central,
for, while t In? I'nion Pacific would turn
over its traffic to the Central, the Central
In turn would turn over a heavy traffic
to the Harrlman lines.
Feeder for Southern Paeiflc.
The Illinois Central will also give traffic
to and receive It. from the Southern Pa
cific at New Orleans. From the Southern
Parlflo It will receive traffic from the
orient, the pacific coast, and tho south
west bound for points in the wide ex
panse of country which the Illinois Cen
tral drains. To the Southern Pacific It
will deliver traffic bound for the south
west, the coast, and the orient from tho
central west and the south.
Still another angle to the many rnsults
that will flow from the acquisition of tlie
Illinois Central by Mr. Harrlman Is the
(fleets which Its connection with his east
ern lines will produce. In possession of the
Baltimore & Ohio, Mr. Harrlman Is In a po
sition to deliver a large amount of traffic
front Kurope. the Atlantic seaboard, and
the east to the Illinois Central for trans
portation to the southern and gulf states
and the west, and 011 the other hand be
will be able to deliver from the Central a
great deal of traffic to his eastern lines.
Railway traffic experts declare the re
sults that are bound to come from the
combination of the great central, north and
south system With the system Mr. Harrl
man has built up in the west and the one
lie recently has acquired In the east are In
calculable and that he is now In a position
to exert such an Influence upon the courss
of the country's trade and Industry as It
Is Impossible to estimate.
Fish Xnt I p to Opportunity.
The principal reason the Harrlman Inter
ests give for preparing for the deposition of
Mr. Fish Is that he has not grasped the op
portunity to make traffic combinations
which would have enormously enriched the
road and its stockholders. They assert
that he has proved himself a jhioi- financier
and that the construction of the Omaha
extension, is not the only mistake he has
made which has cost the stockholders
Mr. Fish credits Charles A. Peabody. the
president of the Mutual Life, with stirring
up most of the trouble among the directors.
It is well known, tho breach between Mr.
Peabody and Mr. Fish grew out of Mr.
Fish's Insistence on a thorough Investiga
tion of the Mutual Life by an Investigat
ing committee of -which both were members.
Other Officers to ne Chosen.
In the confusion attending the struggle
allowing Mm the Illinois Central, hsve
been acquired for the niovt part within
eight and n half yciirs. Tiny eve:
I'lllon Pueitic : ' -tVi
Southern PaehV- ynit
Houston Tcx.-is Central
Oregon Railroad and Navigation 1.H4
Oregon Short Line l .'Tii
H.ihlmoie & Ohio 4.4S1
'he."iii,enke OMo l.i"'
Norfolk Western
Chicago gr Alton !"
Illinois Central 5
Totnl mileage :S.T II
Mr. Fish Is a 111.111 silll In the prim" of
life, of physical as well ss financial weight,
several Inches over six feet In bc,lKht. or
dinarily flow in his motions, ordinarily of
few words nnd those or simple direction.';
with features or ruggetl masculinity which
speak instantly the or all trace or
Idle ease; a. rather bristling mustache un
der his strong nose and a penetrating
eye, and finally with a bearing more hko
a soldier's than a railroad president's
such s the Ptuyvesunt Fish or today.
He Is 51 years old nnd the youngest son
or the late Hamilton Fish, former gov
ernor of New York stale and secretary
of state under (liant. He Is a grandson
of Nicholas Fish, who served In the war
of the revolution with distinction. On the
maternal side he Is descended rrom Peier
Stuyvesant, the famous Dutch colonial governor.
of Tlnallle 91111s to He
verted Into a National
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
WASHINGTON. Nov. !. Rural carriers
appointed: Nebraska. Franklin, toutc , 1,
Calvin J. Marick, carrier; Ttod:; ; W. Boone',
substitute. Iowa Route 5. res Moines, Ed
ward 1). G. Pettlt. carrier; Kllzabelli K.
l'ettit, substitute. Moulton. route 1. Charles
F. Ix)tker. carrier; Alv-rd.i M. lacker, sub
stitute. Sout;i Dakota '.Vonnsickot, route
4, Theodore B. Warner, carrier; .''ames Per
fonlua, substitute.
Postmasters appointed: Iown Carville,
Floyd county. S:imler !lelifep, vice George
Cnrr, resigned. Wyoming Monarch, Sheri
dan county, Thomas S. O trrie, vice Thad
Picphens, resigned.
The comptroller of tho curren?y has ap
proved the conversion of the Bank of
Huzille. Mills, Neb., into (he First National
bank of Paillle Mills, Neb., with f2.,tKft
Captain John W. Peavey, Tenth Infantry,
has been detailed as professor of military
science and tactics at the University of
Wyoming, at Laramie, Wyo.
Henry W. Longdorf was today appointed
clerk in the Internal revenue office . at
Omaha at Jl.W per annum.
Mystery of Robbery of Japanese Rank
In Man Francisco and Other
Traarrdlrs Cleared I n,
SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. S.-Louis Dab
ner this afternoon confessed to Chief of
Detectives Duke that he and John Sieni
scn, who was arrested with him for an
assault on Jeweler Beherend last Satur
day, had committed a number of the crimes
that recently have startled the city. Ha
stated that he and Siemsen killed William
Plitzner and William Frlede, merchants;
robbed the Japanese bank nnd murdered
Cashier M. Munataka and also robbed Dr.
T. W. Iceland, though for this crime an
other man is now serving Imprisonment.
Dabner made a full and free statement
regarding all these and other crimes of
which he and Siemsen had been suspected
slnco their arrest. Dabner stated that th
uetween Mr. Muwriman and Mr. Fish the
illoAtnr! tlM.nnllAn A . ' fact has DraQlfcJl 11 V bMTI nvrl.inL-,l ,., . . .. , m - .
.,.- prn,,,!,,, yfL lMUmV vino opposeu i -.-..ww, i,, ttiuuuiii Lanii iioiu mo tiupaiieie Dana was
me miuuihfr or the 1-xtenklon. Thft Illinois lnlr rc uiutsr mors ro oe chosen at the .U.2"h,
Central's main line from' Chicago to Fort
: Tt.ut.-A 1.. v.-.i t ...
MHO "e, imu grug i;i existence nnrt on.
fiT eratlon about forty years. Its line tn sio.,v 1 a thl,d vie president.
City and most of Its other lines In Iowa
were almost, equally old. They had been .
1. 2. 3. Total.
Frit setter ;.."...h'!t ,. 13 :'T 6K
Cochran 1S4 IiiX 174 K&i
Hartley DOS :'2I 2IR fitn
Francisco ....... ,.'..... h 51 ti-6
Anderson ..210 ' 194 ITS M2
.Totals,...,; V03 . 1.067 . 'Mb 3.0(i6
directors' meettng,, "These other officers are
a vice president! a second vice president
fourth vice presi
dent and a fetrretary and treasurer.
John C. Welling, the head of the account-
put on a paying basis, and during the venr ' lnr (10I'arlDent. ha the title of vice prcs-
tnded June 30, 1S99, the last before the op-. Despite the fact that he Is a Fish
eratlon of trains over the extension began. ' dir' c,ori BO far " "own there is no dls-
or about 3
The Black Kats won three game from
the Armours last night on the Metropolitan
alleys. -Collins had high single with 193.
also high totals with 6.12. Tomorrow night
the Colts do things to the Life Malta.
Score: . .
1. 2. 3. Total.
I.indrooth ..148 H.; 1l 40
(Iriftln '. 141 HM ' 121 4:11
Kohansky 114 Pit loS ni
Friable ..1:3 1H2 1! 4-13
Collins V.Kj ir ITS 532
Totals 723 817 709 S249
1. 2. 3. Total.
Thomas ; 1ST 151 , 1S3 471
Havens '. IK4 lfio 1x3 Ut't
Camp 128 1M 1T.1 47
Welmor 14H , JW . 1?3 4)11
Drinkwatcr ..; A ' 1ST 1K1 512
Totals 772 t;40 783 2.395
they paid a profit of $14,294
per cent, on the Investment.
Xew Mae Brlnaa Loss of Income.
From the day the operation or the exten
sion began tho net Income of the Iowa lines
has declined. During the year ended June
30. 1900, their net earnings were 109,000,
despite tho Increased Investment ' of I8.0OO.
000. In 1901 these net earnings were 19,C0),
in 1902 $16,000. In the year ended June 30!
1903. the Iowa lines showed an absolute loss
of ju3,000, and In the year ended June 30.
1904. a loss of 1761,334. Adding this to h
i profits of i94,000, which they earned In
1899. gives a total loss to the stockholders
In 1904 of 11,345.000.
The Iowa llnca did better In the year
ended June 30, 1905, but even then they
showed a loss of J3C3.&S7. The figures for
the last fiscal year are not available, but
it is said they show Improvement.
One reason for the heavy decline 1u the
net earnings of the Iowa lines Is made clear
by a comparison between th increase which
naa taken place since the construction ot
World's Fair I.asv Salt on Trial.
ST T.OI'IS Nov. It Anrinoanla In
suit of the 1-oulolana Purchase Kxrnsltlon , t,le Omaha extension In operating expenses
company against Henry Ziegenhein. former and In gross Income. Between 1819 no.l inn
mayor of St. Louis, for the li.ooO subscrin- 1, . . , , '" u
ti.m to the World s fair made by him were '2 , ' K.955.800 to
resumed today In the circuit court at Clav- J,r-;". or xtsti.OOO. Meantime oueraiin.
ton. The former mayor admitted on the expense Increased from tl 630 41'' to i-m
srnml Ihut he Imri mnrlA bii., Bni,un,i.. . - . . . . . o.'U.J,-
tion. but contended that it had lieen made
conditional upon the exposition being lo
cated elsewhere than In Forest park.
No More
Cold Rooms
If you only knew how much comfort
can be derived from a PERFECTION
Oil Heater how simple and economical'
its operation, yon would not be without
it another day.
Yf q can quickly make warm and coiy
ny cold room or hallway no matter in
what part of the house. You can heat
water, and do many other thiuga with the
Oil Heater
(Equipped Willi Smokeless Device!
Turn the wick as .high or low as you can there's no dancer
Carry heater from room to room. All parti eakily cleaned. Give
intense heat without smoke or imell because equipped with smoke
less derice. . , ,
Made in two finisheanickel and japan. Brese oil fount beauti-
iuny iiuuusxu. nuius 4 quart ot oil and burns 9
hours. Every heater warranted. If you cannot get
heater or information from your dealer, write la
nearest agency for descriptive circular.
T"i?aT& Lamp
aass and steady light
cannot be
equalled for
its brirht
y light, simple con
struction and absolute safety.
Equipped with latest improved burner. Made of
brass throughout and nickel plated. An ornament to
any room whether library, dining-room, parlor or bed
room. Every lamp warranted. Write to 'nearer
i I ' agency if not at your dealer's.
i I KTAWDASfO Oil. com raw
II .1 .P.I
0;. or almost $2,000,000.
The new line had to be kept in good con
dition whether it earned anything or not.
It had to have enough trains, passenger
and freight, run over II to meet competi
tion. And so money has been Hiured into
It like water Into a rat hole-and the re
turns have not been much more,..
tory than they commonly are from this '
latter operation. I
Mr. Fish has been much blamed for the !
".in or me extension to Omaha. H has
given his enemies seemingly good ground
for criticising his Judgment both ,,s a rai'
roa.l operator and as a financier, and the'v
have utlllxed It to the full. It bus given
Mr Harrlman a atrong argument, which
he has not failed to employ in his attempts
to get his fellow-directors to turn the H
nols Central over to his management.
Cate Into Income of Other Itoada.
What perhaps has Influenced some of the
directors against Mr. Fish even more thdn
the losses caused by the Omaha extension
is the extent to which it has cut into the
business of other roads In which Ihey have
investments. U has affected the North
western. In which Mr. Vanderbilt Is largely
interested, more than any other line. It
has got a good deal of business away from
that as well as other lines between Chicago
and Omaha, and It has hurl tho Northwest
ern In another way.
The Northwestern controls the Chicago,
St. Paul. Minneapolis Omaha rail wav.
This line formerly had the bulk of tho
traffic between Omaha am! the twin cities.
After the construction of the Illinois Cen
Irals extension to Omaha the latier road
made a traffic arrangement with the Minne
apolis A St. Loul, whereby this railroad
secured entrauce over the Central a tracks
Into Omaha and was thus enabled to be
come a formidable competitor of the Omaha
both between the twin cities and Omaha
and throughout a large part of Its other
-!S,"ii"Brt""- Wh U 0ne of the Orgeat
stockholder. n the Northwestern and a
compar,,,,,, OM Jn (l e
tral naturally has not liked this. It is be
lieved this Is one of the chief things that
have at lust estranged hhu from Mr. Fish.
Harrlman Offers Vaat 'I raffle.
There ( another consideration In connec
tion with this Oruaha extension mait.r
which Us doubtless UiJUeoceii urnnv ct
position on the. part of the Harrlman forces
to disturb him in his present position.
J. T. Harahan, who is slated for presi
dent, is now second vice president, in
charge of traffic and operation. It is as
sumed that his son, W. J. Harahan, who is
fourth vice president, in chargo of opeia
tlon, will be promoted to succeed him. This
is not certain, however.
Ira G. Rawn, general manager, Is In line
of succession tn succeed W. J. Hurahan,
and the logical successor of Mr. Rawn
would be F. B. Harrlman, general superin
tendent. Mr. 'Harrlman Is not related to
K. H. Harrlman.
The third vice president Is A. G. Haek
slaff, secretary and treasurer of the com
pany, with headquarters in New York. So
far us Is known there is no opposition to
his re-olectlon. '
It Is thought that Mr. Harriman will
make W. L. Smith, who has been his as
sistant as second vice president for sixteen
years, assistant to the president.
Harrlman ftyatem, HM.T41 Mllea.
' The acquisition of the Illinois Central will
make E. 11. Harriman the master spirit of
the greatest railroad system that the world
ever saw. It will have a total mileage of
28.741 miles. The next largest system, that
of the Vanderbllta, has a mileage of only
The Harriman system will extend from
the lakes to the guir and will have two
lines from the Atlantic to the Pacific,
ocean. It will enter almost e,-ery important
center ot population and industry tn the
United States, Including New York. San
Francisco, Chicago, New Orleans, Ft. L.juls,
Baltimore, Washington, Portland, Sf-uttle
nnd I.os Angeles.
It will be a factor In the coal fields of
Pennsylvania and tho fruit truffle of Cali
fornia, In the Suburban traffic of New
Jersey and the lumber and grain traffic of
Washington and the Pakotus, in the ill -velopment
of water transportation 011 the
lakes, on t lie gulf and on the Panama
The Hues now controlled by Harrlman,
Fair' Today In Nebraska, Colder lu
Fast Portion Fair and Warmer
WASHINGTON. Nov, 6.-Forecast of the
weather for Wednesday and Thursday:
For Nebraska Fair Wednesday, colder in
east portion; Thursday fair, warmer.
For Iowa FairUn west, showers in east
portion Wednesday, colder; Thursday fair,
warmer In west portion.
For Kansas Fir Wednesday, colder In
east portion: Thursday f.'.ir.
For Missouri Showers Wednesday in
p'north, fair In south portions; colder. Thurs
day fair.
For South Dakota-Fair Wednesday;
Thursday partly cloudy and winner.
For Wyoming Fair WodiieKlty, warmer
In western portion; Thursday fair.
oral Record.
OMAHA. Nov. ti. Official record of tem
perature and precipitation compared with
tha corresponding day of the last three
'(ar: 1906. 191. 1904. 1WS.
Maximum temperature .. nil ;, nn 4s
Minimum temperature .. 53 ;I1 l'i .13
Mean temperature H2 42 .'I m
Precipitation r 07 .00 .0 .ij
Temperature and precipitation depiirtures
from the normal at Omaha since March 1
and comparison with the past two years:
Normal temperature 47
Excess for the day " ,-,
Total excess since March 1 :j
Normal precipitation 04 m.,
Excess for the day at n,-h
Total rainfall since March 1 . .21 57 Inches
Deficiency since March 1 3. So Inches
IVnclcncy for cor. period, 19nfi., 2.24 Inche.
Deficiency for cor. period, 1901.. 4.33 Inches
RUorta from Stations at 7 P. M.
Station and State Temp. Max. Rain-
of weather. 7
Bismarck, clear
Cheyenne, clear
I'hiwtgo, clear
Davenport, clear
Denver, clear
Havre, clear
Hflena, clear
Huron, clear
Kansas City, clear
North Platte, cloudy ...
Omaha, cloudv
Rapid City, clear
St. Louis, clear
St. Paul, cloudy
Salt l-ako City, cloudy
Valentine, clear
'i indicates trace of preripltatlon.
L. A. WULSIi, Local Forecaster.
in. Temp., tail.
40 mi '-
3 41 .i.y
i f.S ,ll
2 72 T
4-i f.2 .nil
42 i.2 .m)
44 5U ."0
44 5o
M Tli .111
45 0i ,ia
W tli .117
46 54 ,oi
IW To .m
i i; t
44 .'ni .10
42 511 ,iy
A safe, delirious, bene
Hciil, stimulating tonic is
a necessity with every
hiuy msnsnd womsn. AT
ter the worry of business.
Isle hours, shopping or te
dious travel nothing equals
Braces the nerves and
creates a wholesome ap
petite. Should he oa every
sideboard. Call for it at
any first class hotel, cafe,
club or rettaurant. and
see that it il UNDLR-
13 ERG.
1 1 t 1 1 r.t ; tr
The Best
Orw I.OM.SCO Wtlel laiswlsiltf . I.
Vsed snd tolofsed hr th Mehett
authorities In all countries.
At flrorersi Wlss Merehanfs, Kte.
1 H rSV 1 Fi I T:I 17S
I , ., - - . r-rr .- '..'i'- '. "'i. ( ; , o n
; ' j . v:. i v
f v e' ' v- J .
The Reliable Specialists
We have observed the terribly bllulitlnR Influence of neglect nnd lannranca
In tho youiiK and middle-aired undermining tho foundations or health; clouding;
brlKlitest minds and destroying all aspi rations; family circles disrupted and
the poisonous faniis reaching; out and MtKhttna; even succeeding; generations.
There are thousands of wrecked constitutions anion! youiiK men today.
Their weakened vitality, shattered nervea and exhausted enoi Klcs tell j ttl
nble story. Multitudes have brought upon themselves the horrors of a life
long; disease or weakness throush Ignorance or netlect, which sap tho very
foundation or lire, destroying; their health and strength, leaving; them a men
tal and physical wreck
Are you one of the many thousands of wretched and ailinjr MTCN, and do
you wish to be cured? We hsve devoted many years exclusively to treating;
this class of troubles, attended with the greatest success, and we - lire thus
jcnahles us to Rive tills class of sufferers the benefit of our extended xpeii
'onccs In treating; diseases of men. The specialists of the State Medical Institute
are eminently iualiried to advise, direct and treat such cajcs. Wo urn thor
oughly conversant with every minute detail connocted with such vanes, and
encourage and consult the patient by good alvlco, while skill and medicines
restore him back to health, strength and happiness. 1
We cure sarely and thoroughly Nervous Uebllity, Rectal and Kidney Dis
eases and all diseases and weaknesses of men due to neglect, lgnoraiico or
inheritance, or the result of specific and private diseases.
Free Consultation and Examination V0'nrr;. ? gU"
-in m . 1 a k j - . tt
m a Jfc m m-a a 1 aa4s m. v a aa ms 1 a s A I Sk at M-4 rj ,
1308 Faraam St., Between 13th and 14th Sts., Omaha, Neb.
No travel in the world is so luxurious as tbat
to California. Both as to scenery and ',' .
train equipment no route is so attractive,
Leaves Omaha daily. Electric lights
iu every berth ; all the latest booL-s
and papers: news of the world bul
letined twice daily and in extras
when occasion wsrrsQta.
ii mi am niniriA
." '(I
For booklets telling about Csliforni It
inqaire - .-fJj.iM
City Ticket Office, -r A :''
Phone Douglas S34. ATZlr j
4 i
, 1
"ij I 4 1 , 1 . 1 IV "111 i I -T V .
An Illustrated Booklet of valuable and
timoly interest to all home makers.
Brim full ol
Sent FREE on request
to the
Old Dutch Cleanser Dept.
and Return $19.
Tickets oh sale Nov. 11,;12, 10.
Return limit Nov. 19, via the
Chicaco, rlllwaukcc Cl St.
Paul Railway
Three daily trains from. Union
Station Omaha to Union Sta
tion Chicago, leave Omaha1
7:38 a. m., 8:43 p. m., 8:88 p. m.
in . t
Fr information and folder call at City Tioltet
Office, Farnam St., or write to
General Weetern At" OMAHA, NEB.
The Purchasing Power of Thousands of Rink nf .TIIP HPF
Pi-osperous Western Families is Fouod uuwii ui ni ut-y.