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THE BEE: OMAHA. WEDNESDAY, JUNE 15, 1010.
HATE CLAUSE IS PUZZLER Section Remains Only Stumbling Block in Railroad Bill. CONFEREES IN NIGHT SESSION i Question ( Suspension of lacreaees Caaees Difference of Oalalon Boad Fntort to Bo Elim inated. I WASHINGTON. June U.-Wlth the end In slht a arnslon of the conferee on the administration railroad bill was held to night at the home of Senator Elklna. Only one feature of the bill remained aa a bar to final agreement. That related to the period of suspension of Increases In rates l.cndlnj an Investigation by the Interstate Commerce cominlrsloiy to determine the riut'.nablencMS of the advances. President Taft showed marked Interest In this provision and although a tentallvo agreement was leached regarding It. thin suggestion of tho cumpromlue must bo submitted to him before It Is placed finally In the conference bill. It Is understood Senators Klkins und Aldrlch and Repre ttentallve Mann of Illinois will take their tentative draft to the Wlilto house tomor row, i An unusual situation -...."led In regard to this portion of the blil. ' i.e bill passed by the house would provldu for a suspen sion of an Increased rate for a period not to exceed four months. The senate bill would make the same pro vision except that uncter an amendment by Senator Jones, the commission would be empowered to make a further auspen tion not to exceed ulx months In the event that the original period had been Insuf ficient for the commission to ascertain whether they were reasonable. Mr. Mann, (he house conferee, it is said, favored the retention of the senate amend ment and on the other hand the senate conferees,' Messrs Elklna and Aldrlch, were willing to accept the provision carried by the house bill. President Taft was re ported to favor a compromise which would make the total suspension six months. The president's Idea may prevail. The senate conferees offered to accept this proposition, but until tonight at least, failed to con vince Mr. Mann that the handiwork of the enate was not best. Short Hani ( Clause. Another Important feature settled tenta tively, but which may 'yet be changed, is the provision to prohibit the railroads from charging a higher rate for a short than for a long haul. The western members of the eonate expressed a fear that if the house y provision would be accepted it would be declared unconstitutional and therefore have urged the sonate conferees to Insist upon the amendment adopted by the senate. The difference Is that the house provis ion might be construed as delegating legis lative authority to the commission, while the senate provision prescribed the rule by which the commission might make ex ceptions to the general rule. Mr. Mann '"stakes his reputation" upon the effective ness of the house provision. The senate conferees are disposed to take the house provision and will do so If western senators . who have undertaken to look into the legal phase of the situation, report tomorrow that they would be satis flew with it. ', bill Is to be eliminated and there will be substituted a provision for the appointment of a commission to investigate the whole subject of ' the proposed regulation of the securities bf railroads. It is. understood that .2SO,00 w(U be appropriated Jo detray too expenses of the commission but that it wilt not be given the power of Subpoena. 'At drafted there'll no requirement that the commission report to the' next session of congress. '. This is explained on ' the ground that no one was willing to estimate how long such an Investigation would take. Senator. Newlanda and Representative Adamson of . George, the democratic col ferees, were called Into the conference late today by their republican associates. This fact and for the further reason that the conferees twice visited the White House today led to the report that a final agree ment had been reached. The minority members . expressed general, satisfaction with, the worn of the conferees, although tbey 'gave ho assurances that' they would support the conference report. In fact Mr. Adamson Indicated w that he would not Beef Also Takes Aerial Journey Price Jump. Skyward in New York, Breaking Records for Gen- . eration. NEW YORK. June 14. Prices of beef went soaring today. The new figures are aid to be the highest in a generation. The , Wholesale price of dressed beef was ad vanced from 13 cents to 12ty cents, and 13 cents a pound, and retail prices were In creased proportionately. Representatives of the parking houses Attributed the advance to a shortage of meat and predloted a drop If the receipts become greater. . Siammer Beaaloua of Maabre. LITTLE SIOUX, la., June 14. (Special.) The postmasters of the third' and fourth class offices of the Council Bluffs dis trict will hold their summer meeting at Council Bluffs July 15. A good program has been prepared and It Is expected that a large percentage of the postmasters in the district will take advantage of o good an opportunity to attend a school of Instructions. State President Barry and Inspector Swenson -V'111 attend. Scared Into Boana Health. Mr. B. T. Keiley. Springfield. 111., writes: "A year ago I began to be troubled with my kidneys and bladder, whioh grew worse until I became alarmed at my condition. I suffered also with dull, heavy headaches, and the action of my bladder was annoy ing and painful. I read of Foley Kidney Pills and, after taking them a few weeks, the headaches left me, the action of my bladder was again normal, and I was free of all distress." Sold by all druggists. Pall Fram ratal. FT. DODGE, la, June 14.-(Speclal rele vant.) Charles Lewis, colored, fell two feet while working on the new federal building, ruptured the wall of his stomach and l now dying of peritonitis. Lewis u .wheeling a barrow of concrete across a 4s Upended board -when it broke. He Is a man of thirty-five and leaves a family. Officer Shoots Mao. WATERLOO, la. ; June 14. Special.) Frank Kane while Intoxicated tried tn es cape from the police pn Saturday night and received two bullets from Policeman Beck man a revolver. It la scarcely thought he will survive. Tho Glad Hud removes liver Inacrtin and bowel stoppage with Dr. King's New Life Pills, the pain. Um 'ftat lUona no. For by Beaton Taft Talks to Shippers on Square Deal Preiident Tells Viiitori that Pros perity of Dealer and Bailroadt Must Be Mutual. WASHINGTON, June 14. In talking with a delegation of shippers representing the entire country, who called to congratulate him upon his course in the recent railroad negotiations and In preventing an Increase In freight rates, ITeitldent Taft yesterday expounded the doctrine of thu square deal. He told the shippers that unless the rail roads were given a fair profit it would deeply affect the shipping Interests. He declared that tho prosperity of the ship pers and the carriers must bo mutual that neither could move uhead without the other. Tho railroad!), tho president said, were entitled to a le.isonable return and It wus to secure this to them that the new mil read bill proposes to give to the Inter state Commerce commission the right of inquiry to ascertain whnt a reasonable rate should be. In this Inquiry, Mr. Taft prom ised that both shippers and the railroads would be given equal opportunity to pre sent their case, H. K. Spencer of St. Louis acted as spokesman for the visiting delegation. He said the shippers recognised the truth of what the president had stated and were entirely satisfied to abide by the Judge ment of the Interstate Commerce commis sion acting under the new law. II. C. Barlow of Chicago also made a brief speech in which he said that al though the shippers of the country were not acquainted with all of the details of the senate and house railroad bills, they do know enough of the two measures to be glad to take either as the law of the land. Jackpot Charge Cancelled from Bribe Evidence Story of Occurrences in St. Louis Hotel Ruled Out of Order by Illinois Judge. CHICAGO, June 14. The first day of the trial before Judge McSurely in the crim inal oourt here of Lee O'Nell Browne of Ottawa, Ills., legislative minority leader, charged with bribery in connection with the election of William Lorlmer to the United States senate, resulted In a partial victory for Browne's counsel. Despite vehement protests by State's At torney Wayman and although he allowed the subject to be re-opend for further argu ment during the afternoon, Judge McSurely finally declared that the so-called "Jack pot evidence In the case evidence re counting occurrences at a meeting of 1111 nols legislators in a St. Louis hotel must be ruled out. Judge McSurely said that he could see no logical relevancy In the al leged St. Louis transactions ! because no specific agreement for the election of the United States senator was made there. Judge McSurely 'stated that the alleged St. Louis transactions were mere payments for votes on an unspecified bill. Nominally a decisive ruling, although no lormai oraer to that effect was entered by tno -. court, -this -decision on .pie -.'.'Jack pot" -evidence' will have an Important bear lng later. Founder of Rural Delivery is Dead Major John H. Pickler, Former South Dakota Congressman, Dies at Aberdeen. ABERDEEN, S. D., June 14.-MaJor John H. Pickler, who while a member of con gress from South Dakota Introduced the resolution which authorized the first rural tree mall delivery, died at his home In Faulkton 'today. He was M years old. Major Pickler was A member of the Fifty first, Fifty-second, Fifty-third and Fifty- fourth' congresses, and was a pioneer leader In developing the state. He was commissioned a major at the age of 21 for bravery In the civ 11 war. STALWARTS GAIN ONE MAN IN SOUTH DAKOTA FIGHT Aadttor Secured by Them and There la Possibility of Land Commissioner. PIERRE, S. D., June K (Special Tele gram.) Out of the bitter factional fight Just ended in this state, the stalwarts come with a net gain of at least one man on the list of the state officers, thfe audi. tor, with a possibility of another. The county auditors generally have complied with the law, requiring unofficial returns to be made, but a few have waited and It Is possible that their figures could give the stalwarts yet another gain. Figures at hand show the ticket selected these for the stalwarts. Congressmen, Charles 8. Burke and K. W. Martin; treasurer, George G. Johnson; auditor, Henry B. Anderson; railroad commissioner, William Q. Smith. The progressives have; Governor, R. 8. Vessey; Lieutenant-governor, Frank M. Byrne; secretary of state, 8. O. Polley; attorney general. Royal C. Johnson; super intendent of construction, C. G. Lawrence and land commissioner, F, F. Drinker. The counties not yet reported may give the last position to K. a. Foster, stalwart, but he Is now behind with chances that tho official count alone will settle. COUNTRY TO OWN ROADS, SAYS JJANIEL WILLARD President of Baltimore A Ohio De claree that Goreraneat Owier. ahljt Wlllj Come. DEER PARK. Md.. Jun. 11 ment ownership of railroads will be the outcome of the trend of congressional legis lation, was the opinion expressed today oy rTesiaeni jjaniel Wlllard of the Balti more tt Ohio railroad, at a conference here of the company's officials. Mr. Wlllard said that he did not believe that such a result would ta tn th. k . - . v UW Interests of the country, tor, on the basis of rates and service, governmental owner ship, or even exacting regulation, had not yruveu 10 do eucn aoroad. Freight rates, ha declared, ware far in i. than in any other country, and had been going aownward. in face or the reverse, as to operating expenses. . . Lame shoulder Is almost tonHihi, by rheumatism of the muscles and yields quicaiy to the free application of Chamber lain's Liniment. This liniment la not only prompt and effectual, but In no way disa greeable to us hulfi K m) feaJerej VIADUCT COES ON NICHOLAS City Council Determines to Stand by Its Original Decision. BURLINGTON FREIGHT HOUSE Opposition to Closing Harney Street Conies as Sua In War of tho Proposed Mew Ordi nance. The city council, sitting in committee of the whole Monday afternoon, refuaed to recede from Its action In ordering a viaduct built on Nicholas street from Thirteenth to Fifteenth. The city engineer was directed to pteparc and submit to the coun cil hpecificatlons for the Nicholas street structure. ' ( A im. t i H . ... ...... .m r t w nivnpri -- .vn.ivii .iviji in ikiii iiui.i. expressing themselves against the Nicholas street location, was received intormauy oy the committee, not yet having been to the council. Gcorgo II. Kelly and L. G. Doup bpuko against the Nicholas street plan and In favor of building on Izard struct. They asserted the building of the structure on Izard street would Involve no damages, and Mr. Kelly said officers of tho Missouri Pacific had Intimated that road would promptly accept the duty of building on lxard street. The alternative, the council was left to understand, will be a court fight against the Nicholas street plan. Councilman McOovern Insisted Nicholas street Is now one of the most dangerous thoroughfares In the city, by the admis sions of firms doing business on the street. Ixard not Available. This statement wan bacxed by expres sions from Councilmen Uerka, Kugel and Funkhouser. They also atuaerted the city cannot legally select Izard street for the bridge on account of the street not being open us a thoroughfare. Vacation of tho part of the street from Fourteenth to Fif teenth is said to have been made for the benefit of the Northwestern road. Nicholas street, they held, is the one on which relief Is needed. G. W. Lorenz, speaking as he said, for 700 men employed In the car shops of the Union Pacirlc, urged the Nicholas street location. He was spokesman for a bunch of shopmen who appeared aa a delegation. Mr. Lof tus, speaking for the Missouri Pacific, said his road is not opposing the building of a viaduct, but would greatly prefer to have It located on Izard street. To build the vaduct on Nicholas street would, he asserted, impair the ' freight shipping facilities. ; Aid for tho Darlington. The pending ordinance for vacating mrti of streets between Farnam and Jackson, be low Eighth, was ordered placed on file and a new ordinance will be prepared, when a further heuring will be had on the request of the Burlington road for concessions to permit the construction of a large station on the property recently acquired and laid out for that purpose. J. E. Kelby again appeared before the committee and explained that vacation of the streets Is not Insisted on; that the Bur lington only wants permission to use what ever part may be necessary to permit the carrying out of its plans. This involves a considerable change of the present grade of Eighth street from Farnam to Howard, and the construction of a retaining wall In the center of the thoroughfare. B. G. Burbank, representing the Carpen ter Paper company, and Father Kelly, one of the trustees of the Crelghton estate, which owns the building occupied, by the Byrne-Hammer company, protested against granting the -request of the Burlington. They asserted the proposed retaining wall would have' the effect of closing Harney street east of Eighth. City Attorney Burnam sent the committee a letter in which he recommended the privi lege asked be not granted. He believed the possibility of future navigation on the Mis souri river makes It advisable for the city to keep Harney street open all the way. Creoaote Block Falls, City Engineer Craig made an unavailing appeal for a trial of creosote block pave ment on Chicago street, between Fifteenth and Sixteenth. It developed the signatures of property owners were equally divided be tween creosote block and vitrified brick. Councilman Burmester moved that brick be specifted for the pavement on the block and the motion prevailed, after several counclimen had expressed themselves against creosote as an experiment and too costly. Mr. Craig gave instances of the wearing qualities of creosote block and said 90 per cent of the property owners on one of the main streets of Omaha have signed a petition for that material. The allusion Is thought to refer Co South Sixteenth, from Farnam street to Leavenworth, where a petition for the creosoted block has been circulating for some time. The counclimen asserted they have no objections to the new pavement material, If the property owners want it, but they would not take the responsibility of order ing It themselves. After a plea from Judge E. Wakeley the committee decided to change the specifi cations for paving Twenty-eighth avenue, from Davenport to Central boulevard, ko that the pavement will be only twenty, four feet wide Instead of thirty feet. Slay Make Re-Ievles. On motion of Burmester, the finance committee was directed to examine into all suits affecting special tax levies for improvements, so that council may order re-levies wherever possible. Appraisers' reports were adopted for the opening of Nebraska avenue from Thirty fourth to Thirty-sixth streets and Twenty ninth street from Elliston avenue to Jaynes street.' The cost of the first named open ing will be $176 and of the other MuO. Council had fun with a report on gar bage inspection sent In by Health Com missioner Connell and signed by Bam Roth well as "garbage master." It was set out in the report the police Judge discharges people arrested for violation of the ordi nance, but Judge Berka said that might be because the court found the ordinance unconstitutional. President Brucker did not take much stock In this explanation, and on McGovern's motion the president of the council was delegated to see the munici pal Judge and find out what Is wrong Councilman Johnson Insisted the matter should be treated serlouuly and the weak ness corrected. The new plumbing ordinance was laid over for one week, to permit of further consideration by the business men's com mlttee. MERGER HEARING AT ST. PAUL irsiatat la Colon Paclfle-Ioathera Pacific Caeo Scaedaled for October. WASHINGTON. June it-Argument In the government's suit to dissolve the mer ger of the Southern and the Union Pa cific Railroad companies will take place on October 10 at Bt. Paul, according to an announcement at the department of Jus tice today. The hearing will be before three circuit Judges, and the government will be represented by C. A. Severance and Frank B. Kellogg. The case has been pending a long time, both sides having taken an immense amount of testimony before an examiner. Butter and Egg Combine Strikes Snag in Chicago Board Faces Injunction and Dissolu tion r.t Hands of District Attorney. CHJCAOO, June ll.-Largely as a result of high cost of living testimony adduced by the senute committee, the federal gov ernment began an attack on the Chicago Butter and Egg board here today, when District Attorney Kims filed a petition In the United States circuit court, seeking to enjoin the board from issuing quotations, and seeking Its dissolution. The gist of the charge against the board Is that its quotation committees send broad cast quotations on butter and eggs, which, during the last three years, have varied from one-half to a cent and a half under the actual price In the open market. In this way. It is charged, "Insiders" on tho board particularly those who are mem bers of the quotation committee, may buy from the original producers at a lower price than dealers, who go Into the open market. Butter Dealers Form; Exchange Twenty-One Men Effect Preliminary Organization, with David Cole Chairman. Twenty-one representative butter and egg dealers of Omaha met in rooms at Eleventh and Howard streets yesterday and effected a preliminary organization of the' Omaha Produce exchange. David Cole was elected temporary chairman and W. O. Edholm temporary secretary. A committee, composed of J. P. Jerpe, P. C. Hyson and George E. Clark was named to complete the organization by Dreoarlns: articles nf innnmm-atinn constitution and by-Taws. As soon as the committee makes necessary arrangements tt will report to Chairman Cole, who will call a meeting to bring about a permanent organization. Butter and egg men say the Idea now being worked out Is one that hai liven m demand In Omaha for a number of years. Xhe Immense quantities of butter and eggs handled here every vear. and lirrAa.in. each year, make a local produce exchange a neceaBity. Jttooins have been secured at Eleventh and Howard, whnra th. ti.t meeting was held, a blackboard has been put up ana the new ' exchange will be started as soon as possible. Persistent Advertising la thai Road to Big Returns. Aeroplane Nearly Mile High, Breaks Record for Altitude INDIANAPOLIS, June 14.floar!ng to a height of 4,38414 feet, Walter Brooklns, in a Wright biplane, broke the. world's aero plane record for altitude -In-' th closing event today In the aviation meet in the Indianapolis speedway. '',. 'V .. rt Brooklns' 'achievement fol!6Wd exhibition flights by several of the pupils of Orvllle and Wilbur Wright. None of the other en trants In the meet was prepared to 'take his machine out of the aerodrome, with the exception of O. L. Bumbaugh of this city, and his biplane was wrecked before he had well started. Bumbaugh lost control of his forward steering planes and the machine fell to the ground from a height of ten feet with the aviator under It, and was smashed. The wreckage took fire and Bumbaugh might have been burned to death had not me chanics run to his assistance. He was slightly cut and bruised. . Brooklns' high flight, In which he took EXCURSION FARES EAST IN EFFECT DAILY The thirty day low special round trip rates afford the best chance In years for an extended tour of the east. Reduced fares to many other eastern resorts. New York City, standard routes $43 20 New York City, other desirable routes $4050 Atlantic City -$4o!70 Portland, Me., through St. Lawrence river region, or through Boston...... $42.35 Boston, direct route $40 60 Montreal, including St. Lawrence river trip $3950 Diverse route tour of the east, one way through the Virginias, Old Point Comfort, Norfolk, Ocean trip to New York, other way direct routes () ' $49 40 Same trip through Virginia, Old Point Comfort and Ocean trip to Boston, other way direct routes () ae-n nn () Final limit, sixty days. "ipo.u LOW CONVENTION RATES Boston, Mass., June 29 to July 3, Inclusive... JR34 OO Detroit. Mich., July 6 to 10, Inclusive $22.50 Saratoga Springs, N. Y., July 4 to 6, inclusive $3960 ALL SUMMER EASTERN EXCURSIONS. . (Return Limit October 31.) Mackinac Island Boston Portland, Me Atlantic City Buffalo, Including tour of lakes via St- L0U1 $17:00 TRAIN SERVICE: From Omaha to Chicago. Daylight ExDress 7:15 a. m.; afternoon express, 4:20 1 : Don't forget. Thursday is home day. Real estate dealers have prepared a good list of bar gains for everybody. Buy your home. It doe not take much capital to buy a piece of real estate with the easy payment plan. You make a payment of a few hun dred dollars down and the balance like rent. In the real estate columns of Thursday's Bee will be found a great many choice home bargains advertised for sale on easy terms. Make your selection now prices are steadily advancing. At the Theaters "The Jewish Heart" at the Brandele. David Kessler and the Thalia Theater company n a play by Joseph Lateuu-r; the cast of characters: l.emach, a poor innkeeper. ..Mr. I. Olltman Sereke, his second wife Mine. Nadulsk) Deinele, I.emach's daughter by hln f irnt , w"e Miss Rosa Karp Jacob Stern, an artist. .. .Mr. David Kessler ttona. Sereke a daughter by her first husband Mme. Clara Young Herman. Jacob's friend . Mr. Solomon Mannp Aloshe von Bschutes Mr. Louis Hyman Mme. Papaski Mme. Schnler Her children: . Victor Mr. Samuel Schnler .Id-dla Mlsa J. Goldstein A servant Mr. 11. Spltror Police commissioner Mr. Ureenbi-r Omaha's demand for Yiddish plays was not exhausted last week, as the large and enthuslastlo audience of Monday evening attests. Mr. Kessler and his company worn keen in a production which Is at biiBO a tragedy, but In which Is Included some farce, some comedy and also some grand opera. (The play gains Its title from tho de votlon of a Jewish mother to her son. This devotion cornea somewhat late, the con having been deserted by his mother when he was a child, she having run away with a Gentile. When the eon, who is played by Mr. Kessler, grows up, he wishes to marry and an unsuccessful suitor Inter poses a considerable obstacle. According to he drama, a statute or Roumanla, where the action lies, forbids nuptials when parents do not consent. Stern has not parents; ergo, no marriage. But his mother Is suddenly and accidentally discovered by him and ho and the girl mako off to se cure a marriage license. The mother goes with them to the priest of the son of tho man with whom she ran away, and who wishes her to have nothing to do with his half-brother. In a quarrel between the two men. Stern accidentally shoots j.nd kills the other. The mother now assumes the 'blame, her l.eart In the crisis-having gore out to her pure blood Jewish child. Difficulties are cleared away by her death. Mr. Kessler Is a convincing actor so long as he la reading his lines; when he breaks into song, he sings with a sweet lyric tenor, but some of the Illusion vanish. s. Considerable talent Is shown by Mme Schnler as the mother, by Rosa Karp and Clara Young, two pretty young women the former of whom is cast as Stern's sweetheart. THIEF ROBS GREAT WESTERN Steals Blarhtr Dollars from Agent at Doncorabe, la., and Eludes Paraoers. FORT DODGE, la., June 14.-Speclal Telegram.) A self-possessed criminal en tered the Illlnolr. Central station at Dun combe, through a window today, while the agent was at dinner and took $S0 and went at a dog trot down the track. Pursuit be gan when he was still in sight, but he cut through fields evading his pursuers, and Is thought to have boarded a Great Western train at Vincent. the record from Louis Paulhan, who at Los Angeles rose to 4,168 feet, was also a sen sational speed triumph.. Acoordlng to the register of the Instruments, . announced by A. B. Lambert of St. Louis, the official time. Brooklns was 1,900 feet In the air at the end of seven minutes. He had risen to this point in a wide circle. The whirr of the propellers was then lost to the throng of spectators and the aeroplane was but a cross floating In the sky. . . ( Continuing his circles Brooklns rose steadily at a speed estimated at sixty miles an hour. Thirty minutes after he had started he reached his highest altitude and began the descent, maneuvering at lower and lower levels until at a height of 100 feet he shut off his motor and glided easily to the ground alongside the starting rail. The aviation meet will continue through put the week, with trials against time and speed contests. It is expected that more of the entrants will be ready for tomorrow's program. $31.80 $58.00 $58.00' $55.00 9.AA Kt Steamer "Northland", p. m., arriving Chicago 7 a. m.; rveorasaa uuicago iirauea, e:au p. m., electric lighted, with observation car, arrives Chicago 8:07 a. m. Let me help you with your arrangements. J. B. REYNOLDS, City Passenger Agent, 1502 Farnam Street. Omaha Summer FOR MEN mi You wear Iioht. at j lummer clothing, became i it allowi the body h if escape. Apply the ..j principle to summer under wear. Bar underwear br this H guarantees Summer Comfort r. I IT- v" Wear open-work n Porosknit" which lets your body breathe. Its soft, ventilated fabric quickly absorbs and evaporates hot per spiration. "Porosknit" Union Suits fit without a wrinkle. Cut from special union suit patterns. Never pull open between buttons. Elastic, yet shape-retaining. n Porosknit," whether in two piece or union style, always keeps you in cool comfort. Try it. iij Take a Rocky Mountain Air Bath I l'IWW You can't eo on at this charge to your investment the Rockies, and see the moment you fret back and vou can do today. Take 7 1 of the Rock Island Lines - direct to both Dnvr in A Yt'iXTM irAnr mttrjtfinn "ctart whan pleasure if you start right. Big, roomy berths and coaches brilliantly lighted and properly ventilated. Superb meals and perfect comfort. MH1.r a.'.l . n .Vt nnA liin-li.nn n.vh slur in .Via cliailn... winy vrir nigut uii mi. vvajr aiiu luiitiibuu hva. uui uiv Diiauuw of the mighty Rockies among scenic pictures to be hung forever after in your gallery of memories. There's only one Colorado; only one Rock Island to the Rockies. I will gladly tell you how inexpensively the trip can be annoyance 01 matting your pians. Splendid Fast Trains Every Day. V for Colorado, Yellowstone Park low round trip tarci all summer Golden West. Let ui send you 9A .v.. ,.t ...... i:f. WIC Ul JWUI JUt. Division Passenger 1 VvS-A Division Paiiencer Acent V X f mSPamamlt. L lf f " V "SX'S. Omaha, Neb. vv , 'r .""-( .1,',. . ."v "' I r' 7 a a I Under we ar 2 A :w. .me lt.'i.'.$55? ..: wwi vvi ::: .;.:, l iff ' " - ',tt.rM -.v ' Mill I --llttetti seli'l ' Union Suits Any style garment For Men For Boys $1.00 50c Shirts and Drawers Any style per garment For Men For Boys 50c. 25c Buy from your regular dealer New IUuttratad Booklet Fret CHALMERS KNITTING CO. 60 Waikiaitaa Straet Asuttnlaa. N. T. V ;.;:v.?.j I 1111 -iiiilt J1I11I1 JliiHi -7.VV:"'1 pace. for a solid year; account a fortnight in profits leap from: the double the amount of work one of the luxurious trains, and Colorado Spring vtiti fit art Thf trninit a a made, and spare you every . and the Pacific Coast. Specially- to the OeligmtuI resorts ol the illustrated literature and suggest ..1 . - 1HV1H; UI WHIG IUU4JT. A Acent 1) Very Low if I ; . Rates all f if Summer Yi ILaajrtM ; F : i 1 Vnt rsaflii c