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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 14, 1906)
THE OMAIIA DAILY BEE: FRIDAY, DECEMBER 14, 1906.
GORDON FURS '
JN Fur Garments much depends upon the se
lection of skins. The Gordon Astrakhan shows
a long, flat curl, brilliant luster and dense nap
that vies with the beauty of the more expensive
Persian Lamb. In wearing qualities the odds are
all in favor of the Gordon Astrakhan.
f i Gnrrnn
Interest turns on English
People Are Waiting for Eii Action on
Coal Trait Cages.
SLABAUGH QUITS WITH SUNDERLAND
I'resent County Attorney Cannot
Prosecute Any More Members of
Gickaige, ae His Tern
of Oflleo Cloaca.
J. A. Sunderland will be the last of the
defendant!! In the Coal trust cases to be
tried by County Attorney Blsbaugh. as his
term of office expires January 8. The re
mainder of the coal men will be turned
over to County Attorney-elect English for
uch action as he may see fit to take.
Bo far he has not Indicated what he will
do except he will consider the cases on
their merits after he goes Into office.
I County Attorney Slabaugh had hoped to
pa able to try at least three of the cases
before giving up the office. The Howell
ceiio consumed several days more than was
expected when tho trial started and the
atiser.ee of H. H. Baldrlge from the city
prevented the Sunderland case from going
on Wednt'Hday, us had been planned. On
this account It has been Impossible to begin
the hearing before Ionday. The trial will
require at least a week. It Is believed.
Special Interest attaches to the action
which Mr. English may take In these cases,
owing to the fa.'t of his approval during
his former term as county attorney of the
bylaws under which the Coal exchange Is
ireratlns and was operating when the In
dictments were brought, out of which has
come the conWctlon of the president of the
No New ranel Called.
i With the close of next week the present
Jury panel completes Its term of service
and none has been called for the week
following, which will be broken Intd by
the holidays. As twenty days must elapse
between the calling of the Jury and the
first day of service none ran te called now
to serve before the second week In Jan
uary. By that time County Attorney Sla
baugh will be out of office.
It is feared some difficulty will be had In
FPttlnnT jury next week, as the Howell
Jury wus secured from this panel and a
majority of the Jurors were exnmlned as
to their fitness in that case. Both sides,
however, have Indicated they are ready to
go ahead and unless something -new turns
lip to prevent it the trial will begin Mon
day. County Attorney Slabaugh promUea
some new evidence not brought out In the
H1NGS Frenzer. 10th and Dodge.
Pathway to Heaven.
People's' hutch, has Irsued the third edi
tion of his third book. "The Way Made
Plain, or "Out of Darkness into Ijsrht. '
The author In the preface states the pur
pose of the book to be to point out the
path to heaven to sinners. He dedicates
The Herfrriu.u ci Sweets tbat never
cloy, Ihouda ou eat a noaaa.
The confection of purity, rirhnrsi and
quality that made Kcnetti famous. Tin
name on every caramel.
Chocolates, Hdnlmni, Candy Pebbles
and all kinds of tuperior confections.
Mail ordurs carefully and promptly filled.
Write lor Price Lut.
4il fills Ansa. Hw Vers
FOIl SALE BT
v liENXKTT CO.
BOSTON KTOKE DlttG DEPT.
FLORIDA AllO CUBA
Illinois Central Railroad
Tickets on sale daily at greatly
Choice of several different
routes. ' ' -
Information and tickets at- "
CITV TICKET OFFICE
1402 Far nam tit., Omaha.
IMstrU't Tassenger Aceut,
1 1 tanfifna. Hk
ana aarvoas nn
If IVVUIVI bo
Sua tbair war ta
and youthful vtaoi
,t nui s urn
aork ar rosnt
gone aa a rcsuu or atr
!al sxarllon aliuuld take
CRAY- NEHVK PCk)1) HI.L8 Thf nrlll
ska you ( t and rlp snd br a man agaia,
1 oat Voium tiJ r halt.
Sherman Q McConneil Druf Co
lia and tvla 8l4 Otss.li a, KW
The popularity of the garment pictured
here is veil earned. While not an ex
pensive jacket, there is an air of affluence
about this garment that commends it to
those who lean toward luxury and 'dura
bility that will appeal to the thrifty.
Made from several different grades of
fresh-dressed, Leipsig-dyed Astrakhan
skins, in lengths ranging from 27 to 40
inches. The prices range from $30 to
Jttk your dtalir for
the volume to his wife and his sons. It
Is an aggregation of sermons written with
the special theme in mind.
DOCTORS WANT THE HOSPITAL
Douglas Connty Medical Society En
dorses Plan of Health Com
The Douglas County Medical society has
endcrsed the plan of Health Commissioner
Connell for a city hospital for contagious
diseases. The society appointed a commit.
tee, consisting of Dr. Archibald L. Mulr
head. Dr. R. C. Moore and Dr. 8.' R
Towne, to wait on the city council general
committee next Monday afternoon and urge
the establishment of this hospital. The
Woman's club and Visiting Nurses' asso
elation have taken cognisance of the ho
pltal matter. The purpose of the hospital
ta to have a place where diseases not pro
vlded for by the emergency hospital may
The medical society also endorsed the
Idea of having a coroner's physician, such
office to be filled by the county commission
era arid to carry a salary commensurate
with the work, the contention being tha
the present fee of flO allowed by the county
for an autopsy Is not sufflciei to com
mand the skill that should be mployed
A committee of the society will work with
the county attorney in drafting .a bill to
cover this feature.
SUSPECT IN MEAT STEALS
Man Arrested oa Robbery Charge Re
lieved to Be One of Market
J. F. Dixon, who was arrested Tuesday
night on the charge of robbing E. P. Truitt
of 35 cents. Is now believed to be one of
the thieves who have robbed about ten
meat markets within the last two ,weeks,
according to evidence in the hands of the
police. Dixon was seen by a witness on tho
night of December 1 carrying a large quan
tity of meat on his shoulder near Twenty
fourth and Vinton streets, which, it Is be
lieved, was stolen from a meat market that
was robbed that night.
Charles Dixon, a brother of the man now
In custody, also Is believed to be Implicated
In the thefts and was wanted by the police,
who discovered that he had left Omaha
after the arrest of his brother. Since the
arrest of Dixon and the departure of his
brother the meat markets of the city have
been Immune from burglary. Dixon will
be tried on the robbery charge while his
connection with the meat market burglaries
is being Investigated.
WASHING MACHINE FACTORY
Plant Is Assured for Omaha, Belnsr
Removed from Albert Lea,
A washing machine factory for Omaha
within a few weeks Is practically assured.
A Mr. Keel, whose factory at Albert Iea.
Minn., was destroyed by fire a year ago,
has entered Into negotiations for the pur.
chase of the old Republic OH ' company
plant at Tenth and Clark streets. Mr.
Keel Is manufacturing machines In a small
way at Council Bluffs, but has decided to
move across the river. '
The land which Mr. Keel Is buying bo
longs to the Standard Oil company and the
building on It to Chris Jensen. Tho build
ing Is a one-story affair, about 100 feet In
length, Just tho sort of structure Mr. Keel
needs for his plant. He expects to get
title as soon as the details of transfer
can be arranged, and to begin operation
soon after the first of the year.
SCALP WCUND MAY BE FATAL
InJnry Discovered to Head of Man
Who la . Picked I p
Thomas Tlyan, :4f9 Bnrt street, a team
ster, who was arrested while intoxicated
Wednesday morntns; by Officer Russell at
irai-.ironu una -oppioion avenue, was
taken to St. Joseph's hospital about 6 a. m.
Thursday suffering- from Injuries which
nave not been fully d'ntmoKed. Ryan be
came delirious at tho city Jail Wednesday
nlsht and was attended by Police Surgeon
R. B. Harris, who discovered a wound on
Ryan's head which had evidently been In
flicted some time ag-o. and as he failed to
respolid to' the treatment of the doctor It
was thought best to send him to the hos
pllal. He was still unconscious late Thurs
day morning and his recovery Is deemed
Leather Goods. Copley,' Jeweler, 215 8. 16th.
Merchants Will Put Is Fay.
A delegation of Douglas street merchants
railed on City Engineer Rnsewater Thurs
day afternoon and agreed to guarantee the
cost of repairing the paving on lXiuirlas
street between Fifteenth and Sixteenth
streets. The work will be done at once
The guarantee la $100. ..
I save rajnadlaa that eaabla sue
so all aa arowa tseta without
pal a. Of coarse if your tsta are
aot saasldva yea Aoa'tfsei ta
MS of patalaaaassa ta yoar deatal
work. Sat If tksy are ssasiUvs
yea'U appreciate It, ao toast.
My eaarf as aie very reasonable.
DR. FICKLZG, Dentist.
Tm. Doug-. I3T. KM Bae Bldf.
TROUBLE OF TRANSFER LAW
New Ordinance Oimei Street Car Com
pany Cosaiderabl Difficulty.
COMPARISON OF THE
Johnson Ordinance Which Was Passed
Over Mayor's Veto Almost Iden
tleal with Klmman's that
The Omaha tc Council Bluffs Street Rail
way company Is now wrestling with the
new transfer ordinance passed by the city
council Tuesday evening by a vote of eight
to three over Mayor Dahlman's veto.
This ordinance was Introduced by Council
man Johnson and contained slight modifi
cations over a similar ordinance offered by
Councilman Zlmman, but which measure
did not receive enthusiastic support at the
hands of the other councllmen. The John
son ordinance differed from the Zlmman
ordinance In providing that street car com
panies may adopt a system of transfers to
enable them to crry Into effect the pro
visions of the ordinance. The . street car
officials held that It would be a hard prop
osition to devise a system that would carry
out the Intent of the new ordinance and
protect the company from rojnd trips for
one fare. The mayor's veto was based on
This ordinance provides that the street
car company shall Issue transfers "upon
request," no reference being made to the
time passengers shall make such request,
the interpretation being that a passenger
may ask for transfer at his own conven
ience, which privilege the street car people
said militated against carrying out the full
provisions of the ordinance. When the j
matter was discussed In the council cham
ber several councllmen contended that fre
quently a passenger does not at time fare
Is paid know whether a transfer is needed
or not, particularly In the cases of strang
ers In the city, and thus passengers should
have the right of demanding a transfer
any time during his trip.
Text of New Law.
The new ordinance, which will be opera
tive January 10, is given In full:
Section 1. It sliult bo the duty of every
person, copartnership or corporation own
ing or opt rating any street railway, streul
railways, or oiner railway system over,
across or along the streets, alleys, ave
nues and public pi ices within the city of
Omaha, to carry and transport any paosen
ger lor and in consideration of the pay
ment of one fare, to his ultimate destina
tion on said street ruilway line or lines.
Section 2. Kvery person, copartnership or
corporation operating any stieet railway or
railways in the city of Omaha, over, across
or along the streets, alleys or avenues and
public places of said city of Omuiia, shall,
upon request, issuu to each passenger who
lias paid one tare, a transfer slip, trans
ferring such passenger to the connecting
line of said street railway, at any point in
the city of Omaha, where the lines of said
street railway cross or meet, and at all
junctions of connecting lines; and such
transfer, as aforesaid, shall be issued either
upon the payment of a cash fare or the
presentation of a transfer slip as herein
proviued for, as the case may be, to
enable such passenger to reach the ulti
mate destination on the line of said street
railway by the must convenient and direct
route, for and In consideration of the pay
ment of one fare. Provided, that such
passenger shall be entitled to a transfer
at such points to such connecting lines only
as may be necessary to enable him to
reach his ultimate destination by the moat
convenient and direct route; and no pas
senger shall be entitled, for one fare, to
make a round trip over the lines of any
street railway; and all persons, copartner
ships and corporations operating lines of
street railway in the city of Oinnha, are
hereby authorized to adopt a system of
transfers that will enable them to carry
into effect the provisions of this ordinance.
Section 3. That each transfer slip so Is
sued shall be taken and accepted as and In
lieu of one fare, when presented by the
person to whom Issued, on the following
through car or any following through car
within the next ten minutes from the time
of arrival at: transfer point, which trunefer
slips shall be punched to correctly show
the transfer point and direction and tho
time of arrival at transfer point.
Section 4. Any person, copartnership or
corporation, inotorman, conductor or other
person in charge of any street car, who
shall, upon request. refuse to Issue such
transfer slip as herein provided, at tho
time and in the manner as herein pro
vided, or to accept such transfer slip as
In lieu of one fare, as herein provided,
Khali be deemed guilty of a misdemeanor,
and, upon conviction thereof, shall be fined
in a sum not to exceed t'-'S or Imprisonment
not to exceed twenty days.
Section 5. That Ordinance No. 67S5, ap
proved August 17, ISwi, be and the same is
Section H. This ordinance shall take er
fect and be In force thirty days after its
Open evenings, Frenser, jeweler.
ROYAL ARCH MASONS ELECT
Robert W. McGlnnls of Lincoln la
Made Graad High
The annual convocation of the grand
chapter of the Royal Arch Masons of Ne
braska had been In session In Omaha for
two days when adjournment was taken
Thursday afternoon at 4 o'clock. Although
considerable routine business was trans
acted, the principal business was the an
nual election of officers. The . attendance
at the convocation was considerably larger
than It has been for years und most of the
thirty-five chapters were represented by
one or more members. Thursday afternoon
was taken up with the Installation of the
elective and appointive officers.
The officers elected were: Grand high
priest, Robert W. McOinnls of LJncoln;
deputy grand high priest, Charles W. Kulcy
of Red Cloud; grand king, Oscar R. Allen
of Omaha; grand scribe, Julius J. Wilson
of Broken Bow; grand secretary, Francis
K. White: grand treasurer, Lucius D. Rich
ards of Fremont
MRS. O'BRIEN HAS A RALLY
Venerable Woman la SlianUy Im
proved, ' Tho nab. In Semi
Mre. Oeorge Morpan O'Brien, who is
critically ill at the home cf her son-in-law.
W. A. MoKlroy. S0 South Twenty
eighth street, was reported to be somewhat
Improved Thursday, although little hope la
entertained of htr recovery. Eh has ben
In a semi-comatose condition for the last
twenty-four hours, but the attending physi
cian. Dr. A. W. Riley, said that her gen
eral condition was much Improved over
that of two days ago. She Is able to take
some nourishment, but on account of her
advanced age her recovery is deemed
WAR AGAIN ON BRE'R WOLF
Another Iltvnt la Fr.TOkts
When Bre'r Wolf swooped down upon
one of the farmers of East Omaha Tues
day night and carried off a 100-pound pig
It was more than the patient husbandman
could stand so ha tiaa railed upon his
Omaha neighbors again to appear next
Sunday for another wolf hunt. A solid
line will be formed and a strenuous effort
made to keep the line Intact until the
wolves are run to corner and put off the
map. The call is made for Cuthlll's and
Anderson's at o'clock, when captains
will frame the line of march and swoop
down upon Bre'r Wolf.
Births a a a Deal ha.
Tha following births and deaths wera re.
po-ted to the Board of Health during the
twenty-four hours endlrg Thursday noon:
Blrths-E. U. Davis, Ci Ames, girl;
Charles Ooatcher, 1M Cuming, sjtrl; Her
msn Med.llnc. C1I Frskln. bo; S. J.
Malashork. 1J Capitol avenue, girl; Jo
seph Trerok, Second and William, boy;
John Williams, Fmrenre. bov; Stilton
Strslnhnum, 114 North Twentletn. girl.
Iesths Ijouisi Bottcher, Iexlnaton. Neb.
43; I-ee Idnll, 429 Walnut. 5; I.illie '.
Nelson, fcCJ Pierce, 17; Baby Hunrhett. 2M1
Clark; Bessie Ethel Knnli'ls, Portv-second
and Redmond. 2; Michael TupTwrt, l'
Woolworth, ttf; Kobert W. Baldwin. I'l'i
South Twenty-eighth, 46; Alice tfciller, 2VJ0
PROBLEM HARD TO SOLVE
Belle of Ram Cat Alley Retnrna Again
and Her Disposition Con
fronts the Police.
The charms of the society of Ram Cat
alley proved too much for Verna Clark, a
colored woman with a reputation for thiev
ing, who was given an opportunity to leave
Omaha about three weeks ago, and Chief
Savage is ngain confronted with the prob
lem of ridding the clt of her presence, as
she has returned to het usual haunts within,
tho last few days. The woman had a
' chronic habit of being arrested when any
I one was robbed In the proscribed district
j and her connection with many thefts was
proven beyond doubt. In order to save
future trouble sho was given an oppor
tunity to leave Omaha and went to Lincoln.
But she couldn't stay In that quiet little
place, she said, and was arrested In the
crowd of colored women who were taken
to the station Monday afternoon after John
Brown of Denver hnd had his pockets
picked of $450 while In a house at ll'tt
North Eleventh street. During her sojourn
at Lincoln the Clark woman had picked
out another name, her artistic tastes decid
ing upon the euphonious cognomen of
"Edna Vanderbllt." She was released from
custody before her Identity became known
and a warrant has1 bo-en lssund for her
arrest for the offense In which sentence was
suspended when she agreed to leave Omaha.
TOILET SBTS Frenzer, 15ft and Oodge.
DEATH NOLLES THE CHARGE
Case Against Oeorge W. Lawrence (a
Wined Off the Criminal
The crinrge of holding up R. I Tlnlcham,
the drugfflst at Thirty-third and Cumins
streets, for which Qeorge W. Lawrence
was tried Inst summer, has been wiped off
the criminal ijocket by County Attorney
Slabaugh, Lawrence having died of con
sumption while awnlting n rctri'il of the
ense. A nolle was entered Thursday morn
ing. Lawrence w Identified by a num
ber of people who saw the holdup, but he
put In stich a good nlibl the Jury disagreed
after being out twenty-three hour. Not
long afterward Ijiwrence was removed
from the county .Inll to the county hos
pital, where he d!cd.
The county attorney has nlso dismissed
criminal charges apralnst the following:
Joseph Hlckcy and Frank Clarke, breaking
and entering; D. H. Hern, embezzlement:
John A. Barton, wife abandonment; John
Hurley, assault with Intent to do great
bodily injury; O. A. Lang and Carl Clark,
keeping a gambling room.
MAN GETS IN WRONG HOUSE
Alma at Hla Own Door, bnt Hlta One
Across Street and Reslsta
With his feet firmly planted against the
door of a hallway to 619 South Sixteenth
street, where he had fullen asleep after
Imbibing a liberal supply of "fire-water,"
Bam Joyce, who resides at 612 South Six
teenth street, successfully resisted the at
tempts of two brawny officers Wednesday
night to drag lilm from his lair, until one
of the resounceful officers climbed over the
transom and put an end to the blockade.
Joyce thought he was In the entrance to
his ovn house, but had missed the mark
by several doors and was even on the
wrong Bide of the street. He fought like
a tiger when put In the patrol wagon until
an officer plenteously endowed with
avoirdupois sat on him, Joyce was fined
$5 and costs in police court Thursday
SUICIDE FINALLY SUCCESSFUL
Man Who Cnts Throat Over Month
Ago While on Train la
The funeral of Louis Iioumtr, 43 years of
age, who died Wednesiay night while en
route to Omaha on a Union Pacific train,
was held Thursday afternoon from the
undertaking parlors of E. L. Dodder. Mrs.
Bottcher was in attendance and, interment
was at Forest Lawn cemetery. The death
of Mr. Bottcher was directly due from In
juries received when he attempted to com
mit suicide by cutting his throat Novembe:
2, while'on'a train going to San Francisco
The attempted suicide occurred near Keai
ney and medical attention was secured, re
sulting In the saving of his life for the
time. He resided with his wife at Lexing
ton and was coming to Omaha for treat
ment. Mang-um m. - . BETTER SPECIALIST j.
ATTACK ON DIVORCED WIFE
Attempt to Shoot Woman W. J.
Carey Is Placed In
W. J. Carey, a barber at Twenty-fourth
and Franklin streets, was sentenced to ten
days In Jail Thursday 'morning for an as
sault upon, his divorced wife, who resides
at 1910 Dodge street, Wednesday night.
Carey Is said to have tried to shoot his
former wife ' and was deprived of his
weapon before damage was done by Wil
liam Cowger. A suit was filed in court
Wednesday morning by I the former Mrs.
Cnrey for alimony and this so enraged
Carey that he went on a spree and then at
tempted to shoot Mrs. Carey.
Fine China. Copley, Jeweler, 215 ft 16th.
Miss Brownie to Mothera.
Miss Jane Brownlee of La Orange school,
Tolilo, O., addressed a mothers' meeting
Wednesday evening- at Conienius school on
the smith side. Mi so Brownlee, who Is an
authority on moral trninlnx of children,
told t lie mothers how they liiinht ro-operutj
with the teachers and sixiVe of the relative
responsibilities of teachers snd mothers In
the training- of children. Mis. lirownie"
will lenve CSnnha Friday morning for
Orand IslandHelena and the Pacific coast.
INDIA AND CEYLON
Is tea of known and proved tiuailty and value.
terants or impurities, but it in fart all
and convince yourself.
Mcf ORD-BRADY CO.,
To manay points in Indiana, Kentucky, Michigan, New York, Ohio, Ontario, Penn
sylvania and "West Virginia. '
On sale December 20th, 21st, and 22d. Return limit thirty days. '
To Chicago and all points ou the Illinois Central north of the Ohio river; also
points in Minnesota and North Dakota including Minneapolis and St. Paul.
On sale December 20th,
1st. Return limit January 7th.
Tickets and detailed information at
MORE GROUND FOR BREWERY
Valuable Strip of Trackaa-o Uonsrht
by the Willow Spring
To provide ground for the growth of Its
brewlnR establishment the Willow Springs
Brewing company has secured a valuable
strip of trackage property Just north of Its
present plant and will place the deeds on
record In a few days. This strip lies be
tween Third street and the Ilurllnston
tracks and runs north from Hickory street
to the alley, 132 feet north of Pine street.
It lies along the tracks for 0 feet nnd Is
two lots In width at Its widest point. Hy
buying from the city the recently vacated
part of Pine street between Third street
snd the tracks the company has Its prop
erty In one unbroken piece. ,
The company :as had plans drawn for a
V.ono brew house, which it will build Just
uth of Hickory street In the spring. It
was planned (o erect the building this fall,
but operations have been postponed, owing
to the Illness of the man who Is to super
Intend the construction.
TWO FREIGHT TRAINS MEET
Illinois Central Haa Collision Near
Waterloo bnt No Prraoa
Two freight trains came together, head-on.
orr the Illinois Central east of Waterloo
Thursday morning, and while considera
ble damage was done to the engines and
trains, It is understood no person was in
Jured. Traffic was delayed for several
hours. No Information could be "had from
the local office, as the local freight men
said they knew nothing of any wreck.
Superintendent Jones, who was in the city,
verified the report, but said he had hud no
Umbrellas. Copley, Jeweler, i)5 B. liith.
Card of Tbaaaa.
We wish to thank all our frlenda and
neighbors for their kind assistance and
sympathy in our late bereavement In the
loss of our beloved mother, wife, daughter
and sister. Mrs. 8. R. Snodgrass.
S. R. 8NODORAJSS and Family.
R. 8. LEWIS and Famly.
Mr. Throux, 2010 Boring. W0 repairs;
Annie Tt. Uytle. 1114-6 Karnain, t.'J repairs;
G. li. Carter, 3516 Lake, h"l building; John
Daugtierty, Thirty-ninth and Iwey ave
nue, Kuuo brlrk birn.
It contains no adul
beat of tea. Try it
If aud the
Wholesale Agents, Omaha.
Women's Fine Kimonos
900 Samples on Sale Friday
$1.50 and $2 Kimonos AC- 2.50 and $3 Kimonos A C
on sale Friday . . . on sale Friday . .
From the largcat nianufncfrers rf Kimonos in thia country I .Ion Broa.
Company. Baltimore wc purchased the samples that their nit traveling
anlcamon carried, consisting of alwuit nine binnlrod beautiful kimonos.
They were bonglit on an avt-rngc of nenrly "half off" their regiilMr prire,
no we are in a ixisitlon to glvf most exceptional vnlnea on hljrh grmle
They are made of fine French flannels challles imported German
flannels They come in the new styles made long or short.
n.'du to sell at
$1.50 and $2
on sale Fri
21st, 22d, 23d, 24th, 25th, 29th,
fpr Kimonos ' j n p
clvLr 7.7.r.r.rt:..Jio iicP
If you need special medical attention
you should exercise Judgment to the
extent you value your future happiness
and success In life. Don't make a mis
take at the beginning.
the announcements in The Bee
Mondays, Thursdays and Sun
days of the
STATE MEDICAL INSTITUTE
TEiS FOR PJi
Call and Be Examined Free.
1308 Farnam St., Between 13th and 14th Sts., Omaha, Neb.
Permanently Established in Omuiia, Nebraska.
M.LaJBl i-i .1 ujj.,.l .u- h it vwi.'i'.wsj.'uurouj.ji. wiuiTXasmtrrximn.vrrAijiu-wumm.vm. iina.iisius
TOX.Z.OW TBS rXJLO." n j -v aw an A f7
December 21 to 25, 30 to January 1, inclusive.
RATE Fare and one-third for the round trip, to
points on the Wabash R. It.
HAVANA, CUBA, AMD RETURN, S53.85
Sold December 18 to 21, inclusive.
From Chicago, 'one fare plus $1.00 for round trip.
Tickets sold December 19th to 22, inclusive.
HOMESEEKER AND COLONIST RATES.
South and Southeast, gold first and third Tuedaya
each month. Many points less than one fare.
WINTER TOURIST RATES.
To all winter resorts. Long return limit. Sold
daily. Liberal stopovers. . ,
To all European, Asiatic, Cubai and Porto Rico points.
Cruises to Mediterranean, West Indies, Venezuela, Panama
Descriptive literature, time tables, ateamer allings. In fact, f'"-"
Information cheerfully furnished at Wabash City Ticket Office, 1 'STOCK
Farnam Street. Telephone Douglas 855, or address,
HARRY E. M00RES, 0. A. P. D., WABASH R. y,n' pro-
30th, 31et and January
..iifM.uS; O. 131
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