Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, March 07, 1907, Page 11, Image 11
PERSONAL (Continued.) DR. N. SOMMER, hotnopnth, Bm Fldg. PAINrvL burr. any or shin hurt quickly healed by Batln Skin Cream, 25e. hTTt-rtnm cT-mrnMO: no knife. Quick Cure Ructure Co., Woodmen of the World building. nil-MM M31 OMAHA Stammerer Institute. Ramgs ' (18)-80 REAL ESTATE CITT PHOPERTT FOR SALH HOUSES 212 N. 28th 8 rooma, modern except furnace, eajit front. high una orw looklnf city, lot 40x136 foct. Cheap at $J,00; part caan. I . 2011 2011 N. ilat rooms, modern exceot fur nace, lot eaxi 40, cnerry trees, ap ple treea. crape vlnea ' and other email .fruit. $2,800. , 1624 Ohio 8 rooma, city water and ela te rn, lawn, will aell cheap. 2804 N. Ilat I rooma, modern except fur- nace, cemented cellar, barn: rentea now for 122. Price 12,100: one half cash. 1722-24 N. 27th 22 room house,, eaat , '..front, modern, lot 4120, ranting for $50, always occupied. ' 14,500. 28th and Caldwell rooma and bath, south - front, lot 60x127, paved , street, grape arbor, cherry treea .a hade treea, barn; houae In good condition. $2,760. J6th and Hamilton 7 rooma, partly mod - . ; . em. (1,860; 8500 cash. 11th and Wirt 4 room, lot 60x135. one . .block to car. I860; can make , terms. , UK Chlrago 7 rooms, lot 50x115, south front, xz.iooi part caan. TTJRREL at CD, 17th and Farnam. !) M02 8 CLINTON H.BRIGGS '1URWET STREET." This piece of property has a frontage of - in reel on tiarney street; it lies so reel west :of the N. W. cor. of 20th and Harney. Finely located for s row of flats. It Wbh't be lone before this will be business ' property. It lays at grade, and la In every way desirable. No - fancy - price on this piece. "BRIOO'B PLACE." This addition begins at 42d St. Farnara i runa through the middle of these lota I 'have over (100) for sale. They are desirable for residence and trackage. The (100 lots must be sold In a bunch. They are priced . at one-hall their individual value. ' - "NEAR FARNAM." Thfs choice realdence lot. 50x165 ft., lies en Wth St., the most desirable residence district; east rront, lot lerraceo. ana soaaea. ' ' Asphalt pavement In front of property. - Price iz,uu. , . CLINTON H.ERIGGS 1220 Farnam St. City. (20 M256 $522 25.00 ... ONE ACKE TRACT IN BELVEDERE .". i .blocks from Florence oar v - line, - small J-room ' cottage; well, oarh. 12x14 ft; all hew. ' 84th and Hedlck Ave." Bee us !t one. ; : : - ' - ' GEORGE ex CO.. 1601 FARNAM ST. . U8)-437t : . , . $750.00 v IF SOLD THIS WEEK "" 4-room' cottage and 2Vi iotai - total fro n take 126x120 ft., lo- . V cated In Dee's addition to A1- - - 1 "'T-' trjghf,-' about blocks '.a Wi "" "..of .car Bne'; all kinds of fruit . on premises;- possession In tea - 'r.vi day from - data of sale. Occu- k . pled by owner, Henry Adolph. .. Must be sold this week for the . " kbov price. Rasonable terms ' to responsible party. Inquire . at . OEOROB & CO.. 'Phone Douglas 756. - 1601 Farnam St, U)-638 Tx U PER CENT Investment In Omaha Im provement property, close In. 8. Hawver, 1614 Emmet St. (19) 481 9x WALNUT- HILL DISTEICT . , ' Seven rooms, all modern, east ; front. Plies, 82,800. O'KEEFE HEAL ESTATE CO. ' 1001 N. T.-L. Bldg. ' "Phone D-21&2. - 0 436 8 $700 ....... , Sixty-five feet on the boulevard, near tOth; a very pretty lot. three fronts. Be aura j ; to look at this. The Byron Reed. Co. t iU SOUTH 14TH. TEL, DOUa. 287. ' J. ' 1)-M1T ' $4,00 . i " ' GLOSS IN. ' ' ' . Tlx S. 26th. Ava, 7-room, all .modern house, furnace heat, oak finish first floor, hard pine ', . ... seoond. full oeraented , baae ; 'f ; . meet, lot 0x131 feet, short die- lance from Leavenworth . oar. . , V First class property. ' GEOROQ sV CO.. lSul Farnam St. ' , 'Phone Doug-las 76. - .. Ot)-63T FOR SALE On East Maple St. strictly modern 7-room - bouse, full bateraent, -' laundry, - paved street, - near three ear ' lines. Inquire J. H. Olseen, 217 Board of Trade Bldg. Tel. .Douglas 3&. (ltf f&t ' FOR BALS-Two modern houses and larare tiarn, one block north of Hanscom park; paved street, east front, lot 76x150. East P ern owner will sell at a bargain. -. ' . . THOMAS BRENNAN. - Room 1 N. V. U Bldg (9)-648 'BUT from owner snd save commission: 6-room, new, modern, cottage. lk-. 17th. () MlrU ua VACANT BARGAINS ' 160xl0. VA and California Sts., all modem aenvenienra except paving paid for. I4.6O0. . a W. corner 18th and Clark, fine location , for rat OB . Boulevard, walking (balance, s Ths above are bargains and must be sold. Bubiult oilers. . "PETERSON BROS., 1 IJI Be Bldg.. 'Phone 1157. ai)-67 $2,000 ; IJRIClv ApAKTMENT HOUSE J ' Withla walking tl.stjnce of paaineas district, each apart' . ' .' , orient has f rooms, all modern, ' ,. .... ceutral bot water heating plant for whole building. All oak ' finish. ' built in woo; . fact east on asphalt paved street, -corner lot 84x130 feet, gross -' .' ,'Jr,rlT' rentals, 82.128. An ex- -' celleot InventgicBt property. -?. OKOHGlt -A CO. l!kd Farnam St. ' 'Pbvae Doug-laa 7M. U-a t REAL ESTATE CITT PROFF.I1TY FOR i A I.E. (Continued.) CLOSE TO HIGH SCHOOL Two vacant lots, each 23x112. south fronts. on Davenport 8t., on grade; anod place for two frame houses or three brlMc flats W.l. GATES, ' ' i7 N. T. Life. 'Phone Douglas 1284. ' ' . 0) 627 1 THE KERR ABSTRACT OO.'S AB STRACTS OF T1TLK9 are the safest. You are protected by a $10,000 bond against loss by-errors. Tou don't buy a law. suit when you buy a "Kerr" abstract. ' 1614 Harney. Tel. Douglas 6487. (18) LANDSCAPE architect. B. C. Foetsr, phone Doug. 767, 611 Paxton Plk. (1) M641 Ml FOR SALE Nice 6-room cottage 81. 150. Pea owner, 2tnn urant t. luu mws x PEAL ESTATE FARM AKR HAhCIl LANDS FOR BALE . JVettrasltsu FOR BALKt 26 acres; 11 In alfalfa; fine piace to raise nogs ana reed cattle. Wll flam Ruppel, Taylor, Neb. , (20) MS08 7x Heath Dakota. ONR MILLION ACRES ROSEBUD LAND FOON to be opened In Tripp county. South uaaota; new and autnenuc map just out. price, w cents, postpaid, t red Helen mann, Bonesteel, S. D. . (20) Mi 18 Miscellaneous. . . L680 ACRES of fine soil. 100 acres of tlm ber, living water ju per acre; a forced sale. . . 760-ACRE stock ranch for quick sale, 86 per acre, casn. . . S. HAWVER, 1814 Emmet St., Omaha. (201 4RJ 8 REAL ESTATE FOR RENT Fan and Rsack La ad. FOR RENT--acre tract of land In Ben- aon (without house), suitable for garden' . Ins or raisins: potatoes. Will rent till January 1, 1H08, for $25 If taken" immedi ately. Address E 330, care Bee. (21) 48 X REAL ESTATE LOANS UNION LOAN & IN VT CO.,; - PRIVATE BANKERS 81,000,000 . TO LOAN . on business and rest-, dence property In' Omaha; lowest rates; no aeiay. i nomas tirentian, jttoom l, in Y. Life. (22) 668 . LOWEST RATES Betnls, Paxton Block , . " . .(C) 667 810 BEE BUILDING. ' LOANS MONEY ON REAL, ESTATE. (22D-223 15 MONET TO LOAN Payne Investment Co, (22) 965 OARVIN BROS., 1604 Farnam. 6 and 6Vj per cent loans on -real estate; no aeiay. , , (22) 1016 LOWEST RATES Bemis, Paxton Block (22) 867 81,000,000 TO ' LOAN on business and real' dence property in Omaha; lowest rates no delay. Thomas Bre.nnan, R. 1, N Y, Life. (22)-'i8 WANTED City Farnam Smith loans and warants. W. A Co., IS J0 Farnam St. (22) Ml LOANS on Improved city property. W. H. Thomas. 5u6 First National Bank Bldg. , . . (22)-70 WANTED Olty Voans. R. C. Peters St Co., (22) 971 PRIVATE MONETF. D. Wead, 1620 Doug. , . , . . (22)-872 BU1IJDINQ loans on -residence property; 6 per .cent, W. B. Meikle, Ramge Bik. . . (22)-M5 WANTED TO BUr WANTETu-To buy, second-hand furniture, . cook and heating stoves, carpets linole ums, otllce furniture, old clothes snd . shoes, pianos, feathers; bed pillows, quilts And aH kinds, of tools'; or wlu buy the fur niture of your house complete. Will buy antique or mahogany furniture. The hlh : est prices paid. Call the r In: tit man. Tel. L Doug. 371. (25) MS15 M16 WANT to buy. one or two sections In western Neb.; prefer Cheyenne, Kim ball or Banner county. Give section, township and range, also price, in first letter. Address E 816, care Bee. ,. . " . . (26)-M199 7 CASH paid for old books. Cmne-Foye Co., 818 S. 14th. 'Phone Douglas 1321. (2E)-443 TTPE WRITERS We pay the highest cash prlci Tel. rice tor typewriters. Call - at once or uoug. 6477, Kendla, Paxton block. (26) 474 Ml WANTED TO BUT A thoroughbred Irish water spaniel; send photo and pedigree; young male preferred. Address T-25L care Bee. (25) M614 Ux WANTED to .buy, second-hand typewrtt . era, all makes. 818H N. J6th St.; flnt S. (25)-680 Ma WANTED A ,l,20n-pound horse, a good looker, sound and young. Chns. K. Bates, , 601 Bee Bldg. 'Phone Harney Kit. (35) 234 7x CASH for old. books. Stacy, ns 8. ISth. - (25)-M597 AjBx WANTED TO RENT WANTED A four to six-room modern fiat In desirable location, at. once. Address X-2W, Bee. (26) M060 8x WANTEUBy travellns; man and wife. room In inodurn house, with board In . house or. near; Hanscom Park vicinity preferred: 'references exchanged. Ad dress J 2ft. bee. (2rt MiM 12x WHEN"-you wrhe -to -advertisers, remem ber It takes but a few strokes of the pea to tell that you aaw the "ad." In The Bee. WANTED SITUATIONS DAT WOMEN furnlihrd free ct charge. Telephone Douglas 1113. . 21) Maou UNIVERSITY man, with years' -experience as manager of gralu, coal and live Stock business, wants good paying posi tion, has small capital; will Invest If re quired. Address H 780. Bee. (27) 291 8x OOO D bread and pie baker wanta a situa tion. Address P. Hillmuth. 458 Oakland. I- - ., (t7)-mi x POSITION WANTED-As mansger or clerk; 13 years' experience In geneial de partment stores; best of references. Ad dress T 266. care Bee. CI7) M x T Vi ANTED Position as clerk or manager , of gneral store; Nebraska preferred; marrivd man, 1! years' experience; apvaks German and American; callable of running store; good reference. Address Y 256, rare of Omaha Dailv Hee ' ' my-MM8 8x WANTED Young laiy, age ,21,- wanting employment at doctors' or dentist' office. Address R. M. N., South Omaha. Hee Offlee. : (J7)-M3C ( COMPETENT young lady stenographer, at present employed, sticks a stenographic p.ilion in another . business. - Rraldes with parents and can furaleti references Address. N 2.W care Hee. iS7)-hlauu x , tEGAL PQT1CH. NOTICE T6 CONTRACTORS. Bids will be received by the Village Board of Ulbtiun. Nebraska, March 2s, at T p. m. 4ora system of water works. - Kn glne and pump are already provided. For g' '( and speclflcattonn apply to -ThOmaa haw, I'axtuo Blockx Omaha. Neh. .. - - MohodotMAE OCKAff ITBAMIHIPI. I ALLAN . LIKE CCEAN STEAMSHIPS N BtoasMrs Victorias snd Vlrfinlaa. trlola sora turWn MlM, aad Tunisian. Coraleaa aad luelaa. twls-arraw Waaklr aaiUns-ljlTarvooi.. fUt sow. Lo4. Hra IKruua). Kaaaaaabar, ear asillsss are from MootraaL. ptm las soars tka awiarvaoua Si. Lawnace Uiit by Ur luht. Aoaoouku4alkoika anavrpaaa. lUtct: Salooa latl.OS and uuwarda; arvuua cabin 140. an and up warua. OS clmaa Cabin SuaiBara. M IM and apa-arda. ALLAN COMrANY. T4 Jackaoa Itoill., Cktcao. TTIE 011AIIA , DAILY - BEE: r TLftfii&DAY, . MARCH ,7, .1907. INSURANCE LAW CUANI.ES Nw Jtrtea-Committas Offer Burrwtloni for Btronrthtniac 6tu Cgnosrot. PRESENT MANAGERS DO 6001. WORK Reemsaeadatloas Are fjweesitiis;, bat Ro Faalt Is Feaad with Oaera Ioa of Companies lader Preseat - Laws. TRENTON, N. J., March . Many Im portant recommendattons' for ths regula tion of . life .Insurance companies In New Jersey are Included In the report of ths select .committee of the senate, appointed last year to Investigate the subject, of life Insurance In the state, which was made public today. , By far the greater part ofthe report Is devoted to the Prudential Insurance Com pany of America, the largest of the four companies under Investigation. .Principal among; the recommendations Is one that a bill be enacted limiting fhe amount of capital stock which any life Insurance com pany may have to 82,000,000 and the divi dends which may be paid thereon from future earnings, so long as the company continues to conduct the participating life Insurance business, to 10 per cent upon the stock, and providing that upon the dissolution of the cotnpa'T the stockhold ers of the company shall have out of. the ultimate distribution of- assets not more than 82 for 81 of the face value of their hares. This bill psovld, however, . that where accumulations greater than that amoJt- already have taken place (as daisied In .the case of the Prudential), the stockholders shall, not be deprived of their rights thereto. - Other Rerommendatloii, ' Among other recommendations ' were: Provisions for the appointment by the gov ernor of three directors of every stock life insurance company, these directors to be persons having no Interest In the stock of. the corporations; limiting the amount of the stock ' which' any company may hold In any company to 15 per cent of the whole, and that where a company holds more than the amount so limited It shall dispose of the ' excess wlthm' live years! providing that no life Insurance company shall In vest mora than 2 per cent of Its own assets In the stock of any other corporation, or more than 10 per cent of Its assets In the bonds of any other corporation; restricting child Insurance;- requiring more detailed statements of the affairs of Insurance com panies for the purpose of, securing more publicity with respect to helr affairs; re quiring (the -examination of Insurance agents ' at least once in three years, the examina tion to be. brought Immediately under the direction of the Insurance commissioners; pronlbltlng contributions to political camf palgn, conventions; that after January 1, no domestic company shall write both participating and nonpartlclpating policies, and requiring all stock companies to elect, on or before September of this ' year whether they shall conduct a "participating or nonpartlclpating business after the fol lowing first day of January, and a provl- " ' ' ' ' f AN OLD and WELL-TKIKD KEMKDV FOR OVER SIXTY TEARS . W, WUIILOW'8 BOOTH III Q STSUT hm bMS ed for otw SIXTY YKARS bjr MIL LIONS of MOTHERS for thalr CHILDREN WH1L1 TBKTH1NO WITH PBRFBrT SUCCK83. JT SOOTH KS lh CHILD. SOFTENS tha OVMS, AL LAYS all FAIM, CUKES WIND COLIC, and la Iks best roiMdr for D1AHRHOKA. Sold bj drusflals In mvmry part of ttie world. Ho auro and aak for MKH..VLNSLOW'8c;oCliilAa bVKUP RAILWAY TIME CARD UNION STATION TRUTH AND MARC Y faloa PaclBew ) Leave. ' Arrive. Overland Limited a :tro ana a 8:18 pm The China and Japan -Fast Mall M.a 4:15 pm a 6:10 pin Colo. St Calif. Ex ..a 4:15 pm a :30 pm California St Ore. Ex., .a i:J6 pm a 6:10 pm Los Angeles Limited. ..al2:06 pm al0:46 pm Fast Mall a 1:55 am a 6:00 pm Colorado Special a 7:45 am a 7:44 am North Platte Local a 8:10 am a 4:50 pm Beatrice Local b 1:00 pm b 12:45 pm Chicago at- Northwestern . Cedar Rapids Pass. .....a 7:05 am a 6:05 pm xvin city express. .... .a 7:m am aic:uo pm Chicago Daylight a 8:09 am all:15 pm all:30 am a 3:46 pm ....a S:f0 pm a :36 am a 4 &2 pm a 8 60 am v. .a 8:45 pin a 6:50 pm a 7:30 am i a 2:00 pm ....ai:2SDm a 8:30 am . nicago uucal Sioux City Local . Carroll Local Sioux City Local.. Chicago Express .. rant Mall ........... Fast Mail Twin City Limited Overland Limited ... Chicago Limited .... NorfoTk-Bonesteel .. Lincoln-Chadron .... Dead wood-Lincoln .. Casner-Shonshonl ... ,.J4 8:2S pm a 7:06 am ...a ):38 pm a 8:31 am ...all:o0 pm all:51 am ,.,a 7:40 m al0:35 am ...b 7:40 am al0:36 am ...a 8:00 pm a 6:06 pm ...a 8:00 pm a 6:06 pm ...b 8:00 Dm b 6:06 nm Hustings-Superior Fremont-Albion b 8:02 pm bl2:50 pm WabaaK. ,. . . St. Louts Express a 1:30 pm a 6:80 am 6t. Louis Local (front Council Bluffs) a 8:15 am a!0: pm Btanberry Local (from Council Bluffs) b 6:00 pm bll:S0am fhlcaao Great Western. St. Paul Minneapolis.. 8:30 pm 7:10 am Bt. Paul Minneapolis. 7:45 am 11:50 pm Chicago Limited 5:40 pm 8:00 am Chicago Expreaa ; 7:40 am 11:60 pm Chicago Fxpress 8:30 pm 3:30 pm Mtaaoerl 1'aclHe. K. C. St 8t. L. Express.. a 8:00 am a 6:30 am K. C. tc Et. L. Express. .all:15 pm a 6.25 pm Nebraska Local a 8:00 pm all :40 am Dea Moines Local , a 4:16 pm Illinois CeatraL Chicago Express a 8:00 sm a 3:45 pm Minu. dt. Paul Ex..b 8 00 am a 6:15 pm ( hlcago Limited . a 6:00 pin - a 7 SO am Minn. & Bt. Paul Ltd... a 8:30 pm a 7:30 am thlcato, Hock. Islaad ' PaelAo. EAST. X. Chicago Limited a 3:15 am a 7:10 am Iowa Local a 1M0 am a 4:30 pin Chicago Mall -. a 8:46 pm Iowa Local bl2:06 pm b 8:66 pm Chicago (Kastern k.x.)..a 6.06 pm a 1 35 bm Chat-ago (Iowa Lmtd.l .a pm al2;36 pm ' WEST. Rocky Mountain Limit. 7 80 am a 3 05 am 5!1,0-n.C1' gPreM- a Pm a 4:50 pm pkl. A Texas Express.. a 4:40 pm 12;o8 pm Lincoln Falrbury and pm BeUevua a 3:60 pm a 8:80 am Chteaao, Mllwaakee A et. Paal. Chi. and Colo. Special. .a 7:5vi am a 7 JO am California and Ore. hix.a 6 to pm a 8:10 bra Overland Limited ....a 8:J pin- a 8 3u am L-s Mulnes aV Cedar Raplus Local b 6.45 am bU: pm atnLINUTON gTATION 10th at MASON Barllaatea. Lsava ' Arrlva, Denver 4 California.. , .a 4:10 pm a 8:30 pm &im-m. jitiiv ...... NorthWest Bpectal Norlliwest- Express a 4:10 pin a 3:30 pm a 4:10 pm. a 3:30 pm all: 10 pm a 7:10 am a 10 aui a 7:45 pm a 8:00 am a 7:46 pm b 8:00 pm al2:l pm Nebraska Express Nebraska L'cal ,., IJncoln 4-Acal Lincoln Fast Mall , Lincoln luvai Ft. Crook ax Plattsm'th.b 2:50 pm LlO.a am plattamouth . .....a 7:50 pm' a 8:10 am a i:au pm hienver XJiunao a 7 10 am Betievue aV Pao. June. a 8:30 am a 1:50 pin Chicago HpecUl a 7:25 am a 7:25 am Chicago Express a 8:46 pm a .5i pm Chicago Flyer a u6 pm a 7:26 pin Iowa Local ' a 8:16 am al0:58 pin fit. Louis Express a 4:46 pm all .40 km Kansas Clty-St. Joe a 10 45 pm a 6 46 am Kansaa 'Clty-St. Joe.. ..a 8:18 am a (.10 Dm Kansas City-Bt- Joe a 4 45 pm WEBSTER ITATIOM-lStk a WKBITES Ckleaae, St. . Paal, sf laaeapalts a Omaha. Twin City Passenger... b 8-8 am b l in Bloux City Passenger.,. a 2:00 pm all 80 am r.memn l'rai ..... Emerson Local Mlsoarl Paelfle. Local via Weeping Water .b 6:46 pm b 6 IS am .oai 46 am e 6 50 pm .a 8:06 am a6 S0pm a 8 M Dm all 'a nna rails City Local a Daily, b Dully axcent Bunnav. il nm. fxct-pt Saturday, c Sunday only, a Daily except luVouday, I You can wear a MCKIBBIN anywhere and feel well dressed. There's a satisfaction about knowing your headpiece is right in style- as well as quality. See the new McKibbin fiats 3 Best Dealers i i "" sion that an annual accounting be made to policyholders. No recommendations were made bearing upon foreign Insurance companies except those which' prescribe "certain provisions which may be in every policy and those which forbid the putting of certain provi sions In policies. The committee reports that on the whole It found that the companies under Investi gation have been carefully administered, their funds generally well Invested and the salaries of . their officers: not so high as to require restrictive legislation. The Mutual Benefit Life Insurance com pany was found to be a purely mutual company and to have ahowh a steady and uninterrupted growth. There Is little sug gested by an examination of this company, . says the report, which calls for any otltl cism or reformatory legislation. The committee has no special recom mendations .to make with respect . to the case of the Colonial Life .Insurance Com pany of America, the funds of which, It says,, appear to be carefully Invested, or the North American Life Insurance com pany of Newark. The latter company was organised only about a month ago. Work of Prudential. ' The report contains an extended review of the Prudential from the time of Its or ganisation In 1873 under I he names of tho Widows' and Orphans' Friendly society, with a share capital of 325,000, until the present, when, as the Prudential Insurance Company of America, It has a capital stcclr of 82,000,000 and a surplus of 318,580,000. Tho report says: It is' claimed that this surplus belongs to the stockholders, subject to contlngen: liability to policyholders. It would appear from the president's testimony that cer tainly In the past and In the present some at least of the stockholders, would, If they could, divide this surplus, or part of It, In the snape ot casn or stock aividenos. The case presents a remarkable state of affairs. By the investment of $91,000 in cash three stockholders were enabled to ' accumulate stock of $2,000,000, whereon they have al ways drawn 10 per cent, or 200.OjO per year, and still to accumulate beyondlhat 316,600,000. ' Nor Is this all. So rapid were toe gains and so great the prospect of their future accumulation that In 1902, when the scheme for reclprooal control of the Fidelity and Prudential companies was In course ot arrangement the stockholders of the Pru dential company were able to dispose of shares at, six times their par value aid the principal p.omotef of the comp ny aotuiliy received for a part only of uielr holdings In November, 19o2, from the treasury of the Fidelity Trust company $5,897,000. . , - Sarplns Is Trust Knnd. For the shares which . produced ' this amount there had been paid Into tla treas ury ot the Widows and Orphans friendly society by the promoters only $4S,5ol.0s, or three-quarters of 1 per cent of this vast sum of money. If the theory of the stockholders be cor rect that the surplus of this company In law belongs tq them, the present surplus of $18,580,000 afforda $204 for each dollar of the $91,000 contributed to the enterprise, and this In addition to annual dividends pf $200,000,1 or 219 per cent paid for many years past. Ths assets of a life ' Insurance company are trust funds and the management of such-a company must be deemed to be the management of a great trust. While It may be, true, as a strictly legal proposition that the obligation of the company to policy holders are limited by the, terms of the written contracts .or policies which it is sues, yet it is not the whom truth; and the x Prudential company' Itself has recog nised that its obligations. In equity and good conscience, go further, for they state thai, that they have voluntarily divided up among policy holders, In excess of Its legal obligations, more than $7,000,000. The truth Is that this vast accumulation of money, now amounting to more 'than $126,000,000 was all contributed by and In ethics all ' belongs to the policy holders, after a fair deduction for tne expenses of operations Just and liberal return to the promoters of the enterprise. While the vested rights of the stock holders, what ever they may be, of the Prudential com pany must be recognised and maintained, we cannot ' contemplate without' some solicitude the continuous rolling up of an enormous surplus by this company, taken from millions of contributors for whom the company Is the trustee. If this surplus Is to be considered ths property of a few stock holders, whose reward ob tained under the company's charter have already been so great If ths stock holders' Interest In this corporation' la what some of them claim It to be It may well be doubted whether they cannot prevent the voluntary contributions out of "the surplus to the policy holders which heretofore have been made from year to year to the extent of $7,000,000; and It may well be supposed that the time will come, at no distant day, when the pretensions of stock holders may again bring forth from them a 'demand for' the division of this surplus. . Aeenmnlatlea Mast lie Stopped. It has been stated before us that at the present rate ot progress this surplus Is likely to be, at the end of 1907, $23,000,000 and the end of 1908, $2S,000.000. This money ought. In some way to be assured to the policy holders, except such part as now belongs to the holders of stock. Rather than allow this accumulation to go on for tl.e benefit of the stock holders at the ex pense of the policy holders of this company, we would be In favor of the repeal of the charter of the corporation, and a reorgani sation of It under ths general law and under preper restrictions, if such a meas ure seemed necesary, but the committee does not think that such a remedy Is necessary and they believe that the Invasion of any Juat rights of the stock holders can be avoided and yet that the assets ran be substantially retained for the policy holders. It Is. In place 'of this extreme measure that the committee prepared the bill limiting the amount of capital stock' of any Insurance company to $3,000,000 and restrict ing ths profits of stock holders. BhaatlBK la Oklahoma. NEWKIRK. Okla.. March .-Carl Mat thewa today shot and seriously wounded Mabel Matthews, his divorced wife, and a Mrs. Jones, at whoso home she was visit ing here. Mrs. Matthews' dress csught tire and shs was severely burned. Mstthews then shot himself. All three are still alive. rresBeaxs) Address Dept. t. lianil.Cawla.aCaa.lSl I II Si ' The Shine 1 That Lasta Longest ' a BRILLIANT BILLIARD PLAY asBssBsasaaaBsa DeiErrt DsfeaU Po4trnbnre ia Amtat Ciamplomhip ConUrt hj Sic Bcors, CONKLIN EASILY DISPOSES OF ROLLS Title Holder Takes Afteraooa Oawt frosa Philadelphia Mam CtuO to 1 Sllal Plays" CAnkllat This Afteraooa. NEW YORK. March . Calvin Demarest of the Chicago Athletic" association, the young aspirant for national amateur billiard championship honors, won a great game to night from J. Ferdinand Poggenburg, a former national champion, .in the tourna ment at the Llederkrants club. t DemaresJ ran up Soo In sixteen Innings, his aVerajfe. of 18 12-14 equalling the national amateur record held by Wilson P. . Fobs of Haver straw,. H. T. ' Poggenburg got only 139 points while the young man was gathering In the necessary 800. with the fastest billiards seen thus far In the tournament. The game lasted one hour and eighteen minutes. Demarest passed, the 500 mark In his fifteenth Inning, when he ran 66 points after some of the most difficult shots pos sible. A simple draw pear the top rail, however, proved his undoing. Poggenburg made only 4 In his half. The Chicago man electrified the onlookers with his fine work In the sixteenth Inning. . when " he scored out the game with an unfinished run of 57. i 'Tomorrow afternoon Dr. L. L. Mini Will play Conklln, and-in the evening- Gardner will meet Rolls. Conklln Wins from Rolls. In the fourth game of the tournament this afternoon Charles F. Conklln of Chi cago defeated T. id. 8. Rolls of Philadelphia by a score of SOO to 1. Rolls won ths bank and made a run Of 37. Conklln played poorly until the seventh Inning, when he coaxed the balls for 81. In the eleventh Conklln passed the first century mark with a run of 42. During the following .seven innlnas Rolls , added 65 to his string, Including runs of 21 and 22. ' Conklln meanwhile Increased hlB .score by 47 and the eighteenth Inning ended with the score standing 161 to 113, In favor of Conklln. The Chicago nian the Ivories-under good .condition In t,h. twenty-third Inning and ran up 48, missing a short two-cushion shot. This' sent htm "over the 200 mark and it was his best effort during the game and he finished the game with an un finished run of 27 In the thirty-third Inning. Scores : . Conklln-2. 8, 0. 4. 0. 4, 31, 4. 0, 19. 42, 7, 0, 1, S, 4, 1, 25. 0, 0, 1, 2, 48. 1. 0, 0, 2, S8, 1. 0, 7, 12, 7 300; average, 9 3-33; high run, 48. Rolls-37, 0, 0, 3, 10, t, 2. 0. 1, 4. 1, 22, 0, 2, 1, 4, i, 21. 2. 2. 0, 7. 8. 24, 1, 0. 14, 0. 10, 0, 18, 2, 0 19ti; average, 6 31-33; high run, 37. ,nemarest Defeats Pontabsrs, Tonight Calvin Demarest of Chicago met ! I. Fefdinand Poggenburg of the Home club. ! Demarest won the bank and netted thirty eight In his first attempt. Poggenburg gathered fifteen points and then missed a j follow ' down the 'side rail. Demarest I brought"' the Ivories down to the bottom rail on his fourth shot In the second In ning where he made three beautiful masse shots, hut stopped with. thirteen. Poggen burg replied with eight. Demarest'a third Inning produced twenty-nine points, but In his fourth and fifth Innings he got a cipher and a single point. t After making, two. ciphers Poggenburg added fifty-two huttons and the score tor five Innings was eighty-one to seventy-five In Demarest's favor. Poggenburg, however, passed tilm In the minth with a nicely gttth-. ercd eighteen, but Demarest replied In kind In the eleventh, getting thirty-six caroms, when he failed on aldose two-cushion at tempt. He then: led by sixteen points. Demarest passed the 209 mark In his fif teenth Inning. Demarest went out In the sixteenth Inning, 300 points, while Pugg; en burg's score Was 'still 139. The scores: . - Demareat-S8 13 19 0 1 4 0 2 0 86 0 26 18 66 57300; average, 18 12-16; high fun, 66. IVWgeilDurg Id O 0 M 0 0 IS 13 4 0 15 1 4139; .average, 9 4-16; high run, 52. BURNS AND GOTCH MATCHED Farmer Accepts Challenge of Pag.ll, (Jhanplas of Catted States., HI) Frank Ootch, champion heavyweight and Farmer Burns, champion middleweight wrentler of the United States, are matched for the best two out of three catch-as-catch-can at the Auditorium next Tuesday night. March 12. " ' .. This announcement was made Wednesday morning by Peter Loch. He read a tele graphic challenge from Ooch to ths winner of the Burns-Parr match at ringside Tues day night and Burns has accepted. t'p to th present the Bums-Parr match stands out most conspicuously In the wrest lings annals of Omaha, but that match will necessarily be overtopped In Importance by the Ootch-Burns match. Parr Is ths cham pion of England and he was thrown by the middleweight champion of America, but here comes the heavyweight champion of .America for the foxy old Farmer to handle. Ootch has been recognised as the best there is for a long time. -He was matched to wrestle the Russian Lion at Kansas City for $10,000 a siqe In May, but ths Lion has turned tali The interesting thing about ths meeting of Burns and Ootch Js that .Burns Is ths man who taught Ootch ths game. Both are Iowana. Goteh Is a boy In years as com pared with the veteran Farmer. Farmer saw the raw' material In him a few years ago and took hold of him. Out of that raw material he developed the greatest man on the mat. And yet not so great that his old teacher cannot get a fall out of him with aggravating frequency. Ootch weighs be tween 198 and 202, while Burns ranges from 108 to 17. ' A feature of the Parr-Burns match was not only the splendid audience, but that there were so many women present. It Is thought the Auditorium will be none too large for ths crowd at th Ootch-Burns ullU People who saw the Burns-Parr match were Impressed with nothing more than the vast difference In the characters of the two men aa manifested in their speeches after the wrestle. Burns, the old man who never engaged in a foul affair, won by dint of superior skill and vet arose from the mat at the end and told the roaring audi ence, "one mas s as good as another, parr is one' of the best men' I have met In the west. He gave me an awful tug." Parr, through his interpreter, Peter Loch, said he was lot at his best, etc., etc., and added he would wrestle Burns In Chicago, St. Louis or New York tor $500 or $1,000 a side. "Why not Omaha." yelled a fan and then a hundred. For, Indeed. Omaha had treated Parr far better, than doubtless an English audience would treat Farmer Burns. Parr told friends before the wrestle he was In fine form, and he was, too. but, of course, finer than when Farmer Burns had got through with him. Before he Is entitled to challenge the Farmer let him go throw some other good man. Inside tin to th contrary notwithstand ing, the St. Louis . management evidently has not yet found out that it has sgreed to pay George 8yne the $4,000 he demands for this season, as the team has gone on Its practice tour with Stone still unsigned. 6tone Is worth the money snd probably could get It and more where 'Tie manage ment waa not a tightwad.' Being com pelled to play with an Inferior team at an inferior salary is a sever sentence for a superior man. President Cross of th ftefhoff Athletic club has arranged a big- card for Friday night at the regular meetlnsr of the dub. Those two former rivals, McCarthv, the fUhUng brakeman of Council Bluffs, aud Out Ruckles, the Omaha you matched for a flfleen-round tm. Th. met on a former occasion and ten rounds was not enough to permit of a decision, so the manasrment has extended the time to fifteen rounds, that one or the other rnlght win. Two rattling preliminaries have also been arranged, one a six-round nd the other a ten-round affair. Jimmy Parr .must have been reared among the Eskimos, where the customary Sign of greeting Is the rubbing of noses. He drank the hitter dreps of his own medi cine, though. In those last two falls.. - Someone says Jimmy Parr tnld his defeat to Tele Inch's saw mill. The quartet was an Innovation. But, then. Burns stood It. What a difference Just a few hours make. Tuesdny morning- Jim Parr confidently told a friend he could not only threw "this Farmer Bums, but I'll put Frank Ooteh on his back, too. He must have been feeling "bully" then, much better. In fact, than when at the ringside Tuesday night he protested that the reason Farmer Rurns threw him wss that he. Parr, was not at his best. Rata! WITH THR ItOWIR. The Colts took two out of three from the Jetter Oold Tops on the Metropolian alleys last nlaht. The handicap helped the Oold Tops to get the last game. The old re liable Ren Hull had high single gime with 209. also hlith on totals with 561. The Oold Tops had unusually hard luck In drawing splits. COLTS. 1st. !d. Totnl. Hull 2 1W 1n6 5".l Carman IRS 1M 11 473 Voss 14 27 170 . 6?r Drink 191 lfi W 617 Dudley 191 181 173 515 Totals SM fill 848 2,651 JETTER GOLD TOP9. 1st. 2d. 81. Total. Prlmeau, 11.,,." 1M 1 11 4S-S Qrotte li 1. 118 44A OnuM KS 1SS 138 444 Moraan 138 138 ... " Pilmeau, C 179 179 Mithoney 154 143 191 491 Handicap ; 48 48 18 141 ' Totals 794 "801 ' 7 J,48 Following are the scores of three of the teems entered fur the F,t. Ixmls tourna ment. ARaln the Mets team ' was high with a total close to 3,000. OJerde was again the top man with a total of R31, and Prof. Chatelaln had the beet single same with 141. Tonight the teams are the Krug Parks and the Hamlltons Score METZ BROS. 1. 1. oierde , :ra i Bprague 194 Neale ; 223 lilakeney ,.203 Huntington ..ia6 Totals 91 STORZ BLUES Frltscher Cochran Rengole ., Weber ... French .. Totals Murble .., Welty .... Hunter ... Chatelaln Chandler , Totals Thomas aad Mellody Flaht. PHILADELPHIA, March 6. Joe Thomas of California had a Blight advantage over William Mellody ot Chaileslown, Mass., in their six round bout before the National Athletic club tonight. Thomas dropped Mellody 4n thef opening round with a left to the chin, but the latter was quickly on his feet and rushed to a clinch. The fight was unsatisfactory because of the almost continuous clinching of both fighters, . DEATH RECORtT ' Mrs. Wllhelmlna Byers. Mrs. Wllhelmlna Byers died at th home of her daughter. Mrs. O. Wandell, 18:0 North Seventeenth street, at 6 o'clock Mon day evening, aged 78 years; The funeral service will be held at 8 o'clock Thursday afternoon at the German Lutheran church, Twenty-eighth and Parker streets, with in terment at Laurel Hill cemetery. Isaac Newton Wllfona-. Mrs. J. H. Bhugart of Dundee Is In re ceipt of news of the death of her father, Isaao Newton Wllfong, at his home In Philadelphia. He was for many years an extensive boiler manufacturer In that city. but has retired for a number of years. He was' 83 years of ag at the time of his death, . Mrs. Ells Bawtell. Mrs. Eliza Bawtell, 65 years of age, died at her home, 2707 South Seventeenth. street, at 10:80 o'clock Tuesday night. The funeral service will be held at 8:30 o'clock Friday morning at ths residence and at 8 o'clock from St. Patrick's church. Interment will bo at Holy Sepulchre cemetery. Benjamin F. I.oaan. The death of Benjamin V. Logan, aged 70 years, occurred at his home. 11J Dominion street, Tuesday. The funeral services will be held at 8 o'clock Thursday afternoon at the undertaking parlors of E. L. Dodder, Twenty-third and Cuming streets. Inter ment will be at Forest Lawn cemetery. William, B. Godbey. ' William B. Godbey, the Infant son of Mr. and Mra W. M. Godbey. 209 North Thir teenth street died Wednesday and will be burled from the residence at 10 o'clock Thursday morning with interment at Forest Lawn cemetery. Frank T. Campbell. DE8 MOINES, la., March . Frank T. Campbell, formerly lieutenant governor ot Iowa and for many years a resident of Des Moines and the state, dltd at Lima, O., this morning. .. . REAL ESTATE 1 IIASSKKHS. James C. Klnsler and wife to John B. Cunt and wife, lot 5, block 1, Went End. I The Omaha Realty company to Kate Gladstone, south 47 feet nVfc lot 1, and east i3H feet sH nH lot 2, block 8, Improvement association add Mary A. Dupon et l. to Ber nard Riley, lots 1, 2, and 8, Morse dt Brunner's sub C. W. Bummer and Wife to L. M. Parsley, lot 10, block 4, Maxwell's 2d, South Omaha , Emma I. Duff and husband U Anna M. Duff, north loo feet-lot' 1, Mis souri Avenue Place, South Omaha.. Ines Cliriatensen and husband to Roy H. Christcnsen, north 80 feet lot' 12, block 8, Marysviiie Roy H. Chrlatenaen to Ines Chrlsten sen, lot 11, block 3, Maryavllle Frank Crawford and wife to Joseph Rochelford, lot 8, block 1. Cottage park Lora Power to Mattle E. Shelly, part ne nW4 24-15-12 Bernard Riley et al. to Theodore Thomas, lot 2. block 10, Myers, Rich ards at TUden's add Anna Olander to Herman E. Lowe, south 28 feet lot 8, block 10. Reed's 1st add Nora Manvllle and husband to C. T. Peterson, lot 8, Boe tune's sub....'... Garrett H. Tuniaon and wife to Hugh W. Hale. s nw4 10-14-10 South Omaha Land company to Wil liam McOulgan and Peter Fetr, lot 12, block XI, South Omaha Milton Trust company to Emll Reu mann, lot 1 and east 26 feet lot 2, Cherry Garden Charles F. Jennings and wife to H 676 1,000 1,000 l.OoO 1 1 17S 3.000 2,400 1,150 1 3,600 600 1.640 R. Hume, lot 17, block 6, Orchard Hill Olive E. Shattuck to E. R, Hume, lot 8. block 103. Dundee Place........ Mandana Bean and- husband to George C. Cater and wife, lots 6 and lo, ' block "I." Lake James park add... Philadelphia Mortgage and Trust company to John W. Hillaen.'- Dart 26 10 476 2.500 1,000 600 21-16-13 Martha Hydock and husband tn Katarlna Na.lollnakl, nVi lot 3, block 364, South Omaha Henry W. Pennock and wlf to Margaret K. Sullivan, lot 8, block t Ralph Place , Charles F. McCretry et al. to James 11. McCreary, lots 8, 6 and t, block 1, McCreary Place...". Omaha and Florence Land and Trust company to Charles Ladd Thomas, lots 6 and 8, block St. Florence Mrliora Wool wank Fairfield et al. to .Leonard Everett, sH ns aad nS4 m 86-15-12 10 12.820 Total 8. Total. 1W 631 1S9 J2 66 191 176 590 fT6 212 , 610 1S8 1F0 523 882 ti9 2,949 1. 2. 8. Total. lfil 200 180 641 179 170 2i0 549 191 191 199 6M 1K 2 141 642 187 172 220 559 8fi4 698 910 8,772 HAMILTON'S. 1. t. 8. Total. 175 190 224 6.89 141 155 171 4ti7 ...140 175 130 446 175 241 198 608 109 ' 19 168 6ft .....800 950 8S6 ' 2,635 121,046 11 et-w-oftOAL IN IOWA AND IJilAUA fries in Couooil Biufts Are Ltu Ibun la " Ikis City. i " FREICHT RATES ARE EXACTLY THE SAME r dealers Over the River Hare Na Com. fclaa aaal Are Not Enaeaed 1st Wat? Prices. Illinois nut coal, delivered, $5 SO per rbn spailra grate. $8.60 per ton. William Welsh, 18 North Main street. The above advertisement has been run nlng tn the Council Bluffs psge of Th Bee for a long time. The price tor Illinois mtt In Omaha IS 88.25. The price for spsdra grate In Omaha Is $8. The freight rate for both these coals la the same to Omaha a It la to Council Bluffs. "What makes the difference In price la Council Bluffs and In Omaha T" That question was asked of one dealer, who said he could not understand It. unless Council Bluffs ' wss getting an Inferior grade of Illinois nut, while Omaha waa getting the. washed coal, which Is consld 4 erably better. "Washing takes out the sulphur anil makes a better coal, and the Illinois coal In Omaha Is egg-slsed." "How about the spsdra coal?" was asked of the same dealer. "I don't understand that, unless they bar a fight on In Council Bluffs and are selling the coal for less than cost, or at A very small margin." x Another dealer, said: "They can't sell a good quality of Illi nois nut fur 85.60 and make anything on It, and they surely don't make anything on th spadra at $8.50. If they want to give their coal away over there they are Welcpma to do It." From the Other Side of the River. 'IWe are .selling these brands of coal at these prices because they give us a rea sonable margin ot profit," said aa attach of the firm of William Welsh, th Council Bluffs' dealer. "The Omaha dealer who says wa can't sell at these; prices and make a profit doesn't know what he la talking about. . He may un derstand his business, but that does not necessarily mean he understands our bust ness. We fire not In the business purely for our health." "Th Omaha . dealer says you probably have not first-class coal of these brands," Was suggested. "Our coal la the best there Is of th kind." "Have you Council Bluffs dealers any, combine, or association, or exchange. Ilk they have In Omaha 1" wa asked. "Not that I ever heard of." "Is there any fight among you, as la suggested by the Omaha dealerT" "No." "Is competition free and general T" . "Yes. We get all the business we can by every legitimate means we can." STUDENTS PAY FOR DAMAGE Each Yoanar Man Bears Share lav Cost of Repairing Hlsrh School. Superintendents Davidson and McLean and Principals Waterhot-se and Graham of th Omaha and South Omaha schools yester day arranged for what they hope will be the final chapter In the recent vandalism on the Omaha .and South Omaha high, schools. In consideration of the manner In which the offending students presented themselves and offered to make amends, It was conoluded to permit the students to retain their standing In the schools provid ing they restore the damaged property to Its original condition. The students involved In this affair aU'expressed their regrets and appeared to be chastened by their acts. The offense with which these students were charged was the painting of class references on the stonework In front of the Omaha and South Omaha high schools, the Omaha students going to South Omaha and 'the students from the Magic City re taliating In Omaha. To restore the stone work to a proper condition will coat each student' enough money to make the Inci dent worth remembering. It Is thought The school authorities, however, . feel pleased that th students came into th open and confessed, although the affair was a serious one. . PLANS FOR NEW EAGLE NEST Proposition Dlacnaaed by Advisory . Committee and Will Be at Lodg Meetlnsr Tonight. Plans for a new horn for the Omaha aerie of Eagles . were discussed yesterday afternoon ' at a meeting. of the advisory commute of the lodge at the rooms of th Omaha Commercial club. Consideration was given to a proposed plan for Incorpo ration and issuance of stock to members la case it was decided to build a new lodg building and reports, together with sug gestions, from other aeries were received. The question of a site for the building; received consideration, several sites being; mentioned In executive session of the com mittee, but nothing waa definitely decided In this respect. Whether a new building will be erected or not In the Immediate future will b brought up for final action tonight at th regular meeting of the lodge, when th re ports and recommendations of the advisory committee will be given to the members of the aerie. Labor genre at Cndy. CODY, Wyo.. March 6. (Special.) Farm ers here Intended to put In a large acreage of sugar beets and supply the factory at Billings, but the scarcity of labor ha rsused the cancellation of th contracts. All available labor Is employed at th gov ernment Irrigation works on th Bhoshon st wages far In advance of the rates that farmers could afford to'pa.y. COOK'S CHAMPAGNE It j rct oty tka . Ket -ltrjiricrvr, let chaxmpegrv!