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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 30, 1905)
TI1E CAIIA DAILY REE: SUNDAY, JULY SO, 1905.
WAR. AND WOMEN IN JAPAN
Ona Effect of the Conflict with Russia
Hoted by Enron Itneko.
OLD CUSTOMS HAVE FINALLY VAMtHEO
TIMS IS OUR
HOWARD AND 16TII STS.
lilfprndmre for the Wife
Mother that W ill ot Affect
the Home or It
One of the results of the Russo-Japan
war will be that a new era will arise for
the woman of Japan. The attitude and
participation of the Japanese, woman In
this Great event has given hrr a real place
In the world's history. For the first time.
In h,cr proper sphere, iShe hni been Intro
duced to the world. wrl Baron Kaneko.
What the war has ri-me to open the eyes (
of the world lo the sterling qualities of
the Japnnese man Is also true cf Japa
While It Is to he conceded that our
women, as well as tho?e of any other na
tion en Racei In such 4 conflict, would
figure In It largely In a way., jet the real
part cur women played, because of their
natural rerrrvear.d modesty and the gen
eral I5r.0rar.re regarding; the true charac
ter of our Japanese women, leave her a
yet not tn weil known as our men.
The result cf this war wl'.l he of In
calculable benefit to our women of Japan.
It has pin-crt tl.em In a new and alto
getter hlfilily. favorable l'icht before the
whele civilized wr.rld.
Frcm the r.u?o-Ja;-,nn v.-ar will date u
rer.aif r. ntc for tt.e Japanese woman, n
fn;' as H!'ry Is ccncernol. Heretofore 1
he has fl-jnrtd only in fiction, ar.d often
times bad fli-tl.-.n fit that, owing to th
unff rtun.ne misconception cf tho writer's
suhjert In question.
While the war has brought sorrow and
suffering Into the hearts of Its thousands
of soldier widows It has alro hrought Its
birsHnes to the Japanese woman as a
Tlie Japanese woman has lwen the least
underrtrod cf nil . Women of civilized na
tions. Can-fully reared, contented In her
eciud"d home life, she has shown no de
riie to change her position, and her posi
tion todny remains to a Lire extent that
of her ancestors. The outride world has
known little or nothlnc of her. Her home,
life she considers sacred, and . carefully
guarded In Shis, as she Is, tlere has been
little opixirtuhlty or even desire for her
to extend ner acquaintance outside her
Immediate family and other relatives, slm
. ply for sjcial entertainment or for her
personal pleasure. She has devoted her
llf to her family In the performance of
the thousand and one little duties dono
In the Interests of love. Eo long as she
was happy and contented as the center
of the best typo of borne life she had no
desire to penetrate Into the outside world
to seek the flattery and admiration of so
called society. Thus the world knew little
If anything of the true Japanese woman.
It Is true that the visitors of Japan met a
certain type of women called the 'Geisha,"
or chorus girl, and they unfortunately
carrfed away with them an opinion of
Japanese women based on their limited
knowledge of her.
Before the war I am sorry to say this
opinion was quite general. Nor did we
take the trouble to correct It. '
The serious side of the Japanese woman
and her Innate talents have found best ex
presslon during these trying times through
which her country Is passing. To ap
preciate that she has shared generously
In these, If 1 only necessary to consider
her work, which has contributed to the
Japanese successes In almost every phase
with the exception of actlvs service In
the ranks. Almost all the appliances of
war, Including clothing, special food for
the soldiers, cotton balls and bandages,
even to the manufacture of cartridges,
have been the work of woman. While she
mentally formed letters of encouragement
to brother, father, husband, or sweetheart
on the battlefield, her. hands were busily
employed In making the appurtenances of
war which would spell their country's suc
cess. Every home throughout the empire,
humble or grand, representing princess to
maid, was a beehive of woman's Industry.
Those not engaged In this work were ad
ministering to the wounded and dying
friend and foe alike In the hospitals.
Now that the Japanese woman has
played so conspicuous a part In the war,
which has brought her Into International
limelight, she has avenged the critics of
her ancestors and her sisters of today.
The stranger In Japan becomes momen
tarily Impressed with' the smiling faoes of
the Japanese women he meets on the
streets or in the country places. He hos
tlly concludes from her almost childlike
smile an Infant Intellect or an undevel
oped character. 8he Is Intensely gentle
and modest. There are no striking man
nerisms to proclaim to the stranger what
she really Is. Not knowing her, they fall
to read behind the pretty smile the
strength of character and beauty of soul.
The stern realities of war have brought
out In strong relief the real qualities of
our Japanes women.,
While her education has expressly fitted
her for a true and helpful wife and an
affectionate mother, the war has proved
that this education, limited as It would
seem to the minds of many, has not unfit
ted her for the broader and nobler duties
Imposed upon her by war.
The war will necessarily work a social
and industrial revolution for our women.
Different from many countries, the women
left dependent as a consequence' of war
will be amply provided- for. Besides, they
will be paid the profoundest respect by
their people and by their community, and
the government will always consider Itself
The keynote of a Japanese woman's am
bition Is "to become the wife of a great
man and the mother of an illustrious son."
For this end she will sacrifice everything,
even her own life. The effect of the war
will not be to lose a particle of this, but It
will tend to strengthen It. The widow's
Interest will be centered In her sons to ed
ucate them to take their father's place
both In the home and In service to thulr
country, thus to keep up the family name
But It Is only natural that a large num
ber of ' young women left without parent,
brother or sister will seek a new Interest
In life through the many avenues of Indus
trlal'occupatlon. It la not because of her Inability to auo
ceed that th Japanese woman has not thus
far followed her western sister's example
A Skin of Baauty l m Joy Forevof.
T. Falls Oooraud'a Orlantal
Craem or Megloal Beautlflar.
Ilmma Tu, fte
I'reckM Mot r
tllll, bi TiK
f ta dHKlln, II
Iim ao lk tMt
o( t fcj4
to M kwiw w.
to prlcif a....
A oct it iwuiw.
foil i ftilbUAf
MB. Pt. L. A.
Bm i4 t
lJjr ot iu kt
tv ie iiui 1 1
"A ftit 141
Oaaraatfa Cream th Hut Itnafui U U
kiu t.f.pAnMtoat." Far 1 f U dmuuli 4 fMcr
truodl lvalr la ta Vau4 aa, UuJ w4 Kurt.
IL'IT.KSFUS, 17 Erud &m Strwt In Tui
' ' ' '
to enter the Industrial fields . firmly
rooted tradition In Japan has not so far
encouraged it. But It will be but natural
that many of these young women will turn
to the occupations yet hardly touched by
women, such as teaching, nursing and evon
Heretofore woman In Japan was looked
upon as a meek and mild -creature , with
little moral stamina. Now that her moral
fiber has been strengthened by her recent
experiences, she will naturally turn to those
avenues of activities where her new sense
of Independence and dependence will doubt
less assert Itself.
While the thousands of widows, mothers
and sisters will be cared for as those de
pendent for a livelihood always have been
by the community, friends, or relatives,
with the additional small pension afforded
by the government, that Inherent pride of
the Japanese woman will repel the thought
of accepting this form of assistance. Rather
she will wish to use her newly developed
powers for gaining an Independent liveli
hood In the many channels of commerce
that will be opened for her.
Her entry Into the new fields of Industry,
I believe, will put an entirely new complex
Ion on the sure and higher progress of the
I think the new woman of Japan will say:
"I will retain the guardianship of my home.
I will retain the same Interest and devotion
to my family, but as a member of society I
will broaden my own education and extend
my field of usefulness."
Forecast of Fall Styles.
The first hints of fall styles are about.
early as It Is. There Is nothing definite as
yet, everything. Instead, seeming In the
transition period, waiting for some radical
change to develop.
In these first hints (which are every
where In the shops) only the conservative
things have come out, and those are tenta
tive. But, for all that, there are definite j
lime cnangca, win ui cuiur ana line, mac
mark the styles as different, even though
the big changes haven't been determined
The tailor-made suits and they're the
first things that a woman gets In the early
fall are more severely tailored in style
than the elaborate, Individual styles we've
been seeing so long that we've almost for
gotten the charm of the long, simple lines.
But Paris declared for the severely tailored
coats and skirts to go with them of linen
this summer, and the earliest fall suits of
cloth are nothlnv more than reproductions
of some of the most stunning of the late
linen models the ones that wouldn't do upt
Tight-fitting coats plain as a plpestem
are exquisitely shaped ("built," the French
makers say) to the most graceful lines and
cut to sweep out from the waist line Into a
long-skirted effect that has all the Idea and
suggestion of fullness, yet Is nothing more
than "easy." They're only tight-fitting In
effect, most of them fitting with an easy
grace that is impossible with coats that
depend upon being buttoned up for their
Instead of the stratghter-llned box coats
of covert cloth these fitted coats are prom
Plaited skirts are about done with those
kilted skirts which were made up In every
sort of practical and Impractical stuff.
Gored skirts are still In, but with the
longer, severer types of coats the favorite
skirts are either nine-gore or circular,
made up In a hundred ways that disguise
them for the models they are and permit
all sorts of distinctive little touches to be
; Perhaps the prettiest of these new skirts
--It's a digression, not a coat suit at all Is
of a material that belongs to the voile
family, and Is made with every other gore
accordion plaited, but from the hips only.
The gores between ate perfectly plain, and
the plain tops to the plaited gores make a
little hip-yoke effect As you walk the
skirt sways and flutters out from the
plaited goref. It's a very graceful model
and long, of course.
Back to coat suits again. There's a lot
of difference of opinion as to the coming
moat popular length of coat. Everybody
thought that long coats were over and dons
with, yet some of the prettiest fall models
.-. : .... ' -;:-.. i,
shown have long coats, but fitted. Some of
the best tailors, on the other hand, are
making everything btp length what they
call a "long hip length!"
There's as much diversity of opinion
about colors, except for those three points
on which almost everybody seems to agree;
black, which has been out for a couple of
years, and which began to come in in late
spring, will probably be one of the season's
colors, especially in broadcloth; brown Is
"dead," and checks even the Invisible
checks are giving way to plain cloths and
to Invisible stripes and broken invisible
Beyond these three statements, there are
the most conflicting rumors. One tailor as
serts that It's to be a gay season, even
for the plainest of morning suits claims
that red and blue and green, slrong, deep
shades of them, will be worn more than the
Another declares that everything quiet
and unobtrusive will be worn as the
foundation, given a touch of piquancy by
velvet collars and cuffs of a contrasting
color, or a brighter shade of the color of
And a third Indications point to his being''
nearer right than any of them says that
the smooth-finished, tightly twisted suitings
will be best of all for the simpler suits,
that homespuns and broadcloths and a host
of materials that range in character be
tween the two will be used for them, and
that everything will be made up simply,,
and left practically untrlmmed.
If he Is right, and It looks as though he
were. It Is a natural evolution from the
elaborate suits we've been wearing for
three years now. And, to tell the truth,
most of us are a little tired of the almost
fussy styles of walking suits that It seemed
Impossible to get away from.
Shirt waists of heavy linen will be worn
with these suits all winter, In place of the
lingerie blouses, which are so evidently not
the character of these severer .styles.
Following tn the wake of cashmere, which
was surprisingly popular last winter sur
prising because It had been out so long
henrletta promises to be high In favor for
dresses and shirt waist suits and a hundred
and one uses.
The shaggy stuffs, which went out with a
bang a year, ago, seems likely to stay out
Indefinitely, although it's a long way too
early to prophesy about so definite a winter
Wo ma a Saves a Horse.
Whle a crowd stood by and applauded
her. Miss Alice Dudley, a nurse at St.
Luke's hosptal. appl ed flrst-ald-to-the-ln-jured
methods to a horse that had been
overcome by the heat In West One Hun
dred and Twenty-first street during the
recent hot spell In New York.
Miss Dudley was hurrying to the hos
pital when she saw that a horse attached
to a heavy delivery wagon in front of lOu
West One Hundred and Twenty-fifth street
was on the verge of collapse from the
heat. Ordering the driver, who had not
noticed the condition of the horse, to un
harness htm,, she sent a man for all. the
Ice hs could buy and for a bottle of
Before the man returned with the les
the horse dropped to the pavement. A
crowd quickly gathered, but lllss Dudley
stood close to the head of the herse and
aeve4 by tho Maw FriaolpU
a rTlalloa 1 atam a-iae. It u the aW
k-Ubum tm-Ucal r M mtlrf hair.
IMia'i uu UM .uarUMOtias; with MMlraliiu,
X r . . d.i.i..!.,:.. TlM. . r. ariul - Z7.
a the BASK (.u a f ta. ipmun a4 nuuia
Uctri D Mltatl la awl II I ta salr
bmukx mrk I l raa Df phyateiaaa, l,u
0raai4u(i.u aiwliaal Hai aaa arowtaaat
n.MS,wSaw wni imifuu aaa proataal
nafuia... BaokMt fra. la aiaia als a.
tiuu. l MliaKi a. d. aaaUa la alia wm-
fr. far l.0O br D Mirxi I baailaal C., Ivll
rrk AT.. Htm Tark Y.r ajoaar aaeS alUloal
SuaMtna aa rS Up.) If it (a.l I 4a all lUal I
ainaa far It. For al tf ail Ont'CUaS Ora
guiaj dapartiuaat Mar tut
refused to allow anyone - to touch him.
As soon as the man returned with the
Ice, which had been- broken Into small
pieces, she rolled up ..her sleeves. Taking
a blanket from the driver's seat, she
wrapped it around the Ice and fastened It
securely l.n place. Then' she -moved up to
the horse's head and poured the whisky
down his throat. ...
By the time the veterinary surgeon who
had been summoned arrived, the horse had
almost recovered.' So surprised was he
at the skillful manner in which Miss Dud
ley had treated the horse that he asked
her how she knew what to do.
"Why, that was nothing." she said, "I
treat many heat cases at St. Luke's hos
pital, and I knew it was necessary to draw
the blood as far as possible from the
When Miss Dudley started on her way
to the hospital the men cheered her and
several women who had blushed furiously
at first were heard to say: "My! Wasn't
she brave to do that?"
Women Play Polo.
A novel polo match. In which -the players
were women, has been decided at Itanelagh,
when the "Whites," represented by ,Mlss
N. Barrow, Mrs. Bamfleld, and Miss Ark
wrlght, defeated the "Rainbows," repre
sented by Mrs. Hume Spry, Miss K. S.
Toung and Miss Webley by eight goals to
nothing, says a London cablegram.
London never previously had seen a gome
between players of the opposite sex. and
the match referred to caused quite a flutter
of excitement In society circles, where
rumors were current that women were to
be catered for at the leading polo clubs,
and a woman's association was on the
point of being formed there. However,
It Is evident that before the women will
ba able to play polo the prejudice against
riding astride will have to be broken
As an amusing novelty the match was a
success, but as a polo entertainment It was
slow. An obstacle to anything Ilka effective
hitting was the side saddle posture, the .
whole essence of the gams being ability to
seize tho opportune moment for an affec
tive coup. The Imminent danger of over
balancing on the near side naturally ham
pered the striking of the boll. The specta
tors who witnessed the game were more
Impressed by the humor of the situation
than the seriousness of ths encounter.
The seriousness was all on tha side of
the players, whose firmly compressed lips
and desperate efforts to make the ponies
follow the ball spoke mors plainly than
words of their keenness In winning ths
"What handicapped ths players mors
than anything," said Dr. Hastings, one of
the Ranelagh polo managers, "was their
Inability to control the ponies with knees
and heel as the men do. There will not be
any more women's games at Ranelagh this
season, and I should say It will bo a long
time before such matches find a place In
tha club fixture lists In England."
Over Stiver Brl4se.
At Roumanian weddings It Is ths custom
at the wedding feast for tha groom to
receive his ride over a bridge of silver.
Coins are placed In a double row across
tha table, and over this the bridge daintily
steps to her husband's waiting arms.
Tha ceremony of laying the bridge la on
ot the Interesting events of . the wedding
feast following ths religious ceremony.
When ths guests are brought to a proper
spirit of festivity by the good eheer at tha
board a space at tha head of the table la
cleared and from a bag are drawn silver
coins procured for the purpose, the proper
provision being the production of coins
fresh from the mint.
These are laid In a double row across
the table, and when alt Is ready the father
of the groom makes a speech to his son.
admonishing him to see that his bride's
way through life la alwaya peaved with
A proper response Is made, and. mounting
a chair, the elder man swings the bride
lightly to the table. Carefully avoiding the
displacing of a coin (for that would mean
bad. luck) tha girl makes bar way across
Our big Removal Sale starts
tomorrow, Monday, morning.
Everything reduced in price
to sell quickly.
We move into our new build
ing August 15 th.
In the meantime everything
marked a t extreme reduc
tions. This means everything
NOW AT 15TII AND DOUGLAS
AFTER AUG. I5TH, HOWARD
the short silver pathway and leaps Into
the arms of her spouse.
At wedding feasts where ostentation is
desired the bridge Is built lengthwise of tha
table. New Tork Herald.
Rotes of Woman's Work. '
Miss Margaret Edmunds has established
the first training school for nurses in
Mlsa Bessie Bain, who lives near Chat
ham, N. Y., has been appointed overseer of
highways tn her district.
Mrs. Annette Mills, formerly of Roches
ter, N. T., Is the founder and manager of
the only deaf mute school In China,
Miss Elisabeth Falconer of Louisville.
Ky., will be enrolled among the benefactors
of her race. She has Invented a means of
lacing shoes without stooping.
Helen Keller's book has been translated
Into twelve foreign languages, Including
Japanese, Russian, Roumanian, Finnish,
Bohemian. Danish and Swedish.
Miss Elizabeth K. Brown, eldest daugh
ter of the late David Wolfe Brown, who
for many years was chief official reporter
of the house of representatives, has gone
Into the mining business In Colorado.
Pundlta Ramabai has secured a new farm
of eighty acres,, where she rescues and
cares for the miserable child-widows of
India, upon whom no one seems to take
pity except her.
Mrs. Emmons Blaine, whose contributions
for the development of pedagogical science
have amounted to more than $1.0UO,noO. will
be appointed a member of the Chicago
Board of Education by Mayor Dunne, who
will make a departure from custom by
doubling the number of women on tha
There died this spring In Paris the Vis
countess d'Aquado, aged 88. She had been a
lady-ln-walting at the court of Louis Napo
leon and was renowned for her great
beauty. The former Empress Eugenie, now
a feeble and aged woman, desolate and un
happy, was represented at the funeral by
Seven women physicians and dentists,
successful practitioners in New Orleans,
will combine In a free medical and dental
clinic for women and children, which will
be located In three rooms of a house In the
most thickly settled portion of the city,
where tha most destitute people are found.
Tha doctors Interested in this undertaking
ara Sara T. Mayo, Susanna Otis, Elizabeth
Bass, Cora Bass. Clara Olenk, Clothilda C.
Jauquet and Fassy (dentist).
Mrs. Frederick Ferris Thompson of New
Terk is sn unknown woman In a public
sense, that Is to say who Is doing hand
some things with her money without the
embarrassment of conditions. She has
erected a physical culture building for the
Teachers' college In New Tork. costing t3ftt-
000. A library building which she gave Vas-
oar took toou.uuo and a college cnapel build
ing for Williams college, costing 1400,000,
will be dedicated in a few days.
The New Tork Council of Jewish Women.
Miss Sadie American president, has re
ceived an anonymous gift of flO.OOO to found
a house for friendless young women In
neea ot temporary assistance. Mrs. Maud
Nathan will furnish one of Its rooms In
memory of her daughter Annette. It la ex
pected that the beneflclnrles of this house
will be mostly young girls who have just
emigrated to this country with no acquaint
ances here. Such girls will be met at Ellis
Island and taken rare or until they nnd
position. An excellent adjunrl will be the
Clara de Hirsrh house for working girls,
where girls will be trained for trades and
Feminine Frill and Fancies
New sweaters hint at fall sports.
For the plainer shirtwaists have come
linen, fairly heavy, and embroidered with
The critical ordeal throutrh
knr i an frauvht with
Iu. , thinrkt rf it fills
There is no necessity for the reproduction of life to be either painiui
or dangerous. The use of Mother' Friend o prepares tho iystern for
the coming event that it it safely passed without any danger. This
great and wonderful
of women through
the trvine crisis without sufferin
Bend for fra book containing informs"
of arlocle alu to an tspeciafct mom..!
Tha Bridflild Rtanlater Cs Atiara
round dots or with eyelets not brought to
gether Into designs, but set at' regular In
Prlncesse dresses are among the prettiest
of the summer evening gown. '
High tan shoes are to be had. Earlier In
the season they were almost impossible to
Skirts still show plenty of gores seven
teen and twenty-one gores being oftenest
FoKthe white ribbon belts that spoil ao
soon, wash ribbon proves mighty satisfac
tory. White and silk petticoats alike come in
varying lengths. Instead of the one length
(that always has to be altered) of a couple
of years ago.
Coffee jackets of linen, or of allover em
broidery or lace the heavy kinds, of course
make a separate blouse and skirt into a
stunning little costume.
One of the least expensive lingerie waists
of ths season for (he money costs $6.
Stocks, cuffs and the fronts of the walBt
are done In hand embroidered designs and
fine tucking carried yoke deep gives full
ness. The prettiest of the lingerie hats has just
made Its bow or its tilt! It Is of pink
handkerchief linen, embroidered In an ex
quisite eyelet pattern, and made up over
plultlngs of mousseline of the same delicate
shade. A big bow ot soft pink ribbon
11 n In has It.
A white enameled stand for the dressing
room has two under shelves. On each of
these are placed two cretonne-covered hat
boxes with straps at the bottom for draw
ing them out. In each box is a wooden peg
hat support, the top covered with cretonne
to match the outside of the box.
An old fashion In jewelry which Is being
revived is that of woven chains and these
made into bow knots with the ends finished
with fine gold fringe. A short neck chain
Is made In this way, the bow in the front.
A pendant set with a large stone of so mo
kind hangs from the center of the knot.
The heavy old fashioned gold bracelets
are quite the smart thing now, and If you
have any hidden awa you may bring them
out and wear them ana find yourself quite
In the fashion. Old necklaces, tooof the
styles of the '70s, especially If they have
cameo pendants attached, are very fash
ionable, and the woman who has them
stored out of sight will have them cleaned
and wear them. Generally only one brace
let Is worn, and It Is placed outside of the
long glove when worn In the daytime.
"I charge," said the caddy, "fTty cents
"That'a high, isn't It?"
"But what right have you," said tha
golfer, "to charge double?"
"On account o' me equipment," said the
boy, "Did you see this here spyglass?"
He displayed a good telescope.
"Well, this here spyglass cost J100, and
with It I can locate every ball. I follcr
every shot with the spyglass. I watch
where the ball drops, and I take the bear
in's of the place. The result o' that there
is that no player ever loses a ball when I
caddy for him.
"Here's testimonials, three dozen, and
they all say that with me and me spyglass
caddyln'a no balls ain't ever lost. They
all say, on account of the savin' In lost
balls, I, with me double charge, am still
the cheapest caddy around the club."
No woman's tiapp.
ATSon ffta)fll i-tin Ha t ftTTI 1 1 ! t A
without children ; it
is her nature to tove
and want them
st much so as
is to love the
which the expectant mother must
dread, oain. uffennar and danger,
her with aoDrehension and horror.
Kidney and Liver Stimulant.
Thf mnsf Siifrpssfnl TtamnUtt
before the public. t)oes not In
jure the Stomach. Call for Free
Booklet on Treatment and Diet
for Rheumatism, at Sherman &
McConnell Drug Store, 16th and
Dodge Sts., or drop a postal to
URICS0L CHEMICAL COMPANY.
23rd and Grand Arc, loi Angeles, Cat.
Round Trip Rates from Omaha
Detroit, Mich. on sale Cf)
Aug. 13th and 14th.... lijU
PlttsburR, Pa. on sale
Aug. 10th and Otb. .
Richmond, Va. on sale QQ flfl
Sept. 8th to 11th JJiUU
Philadelphia, Pa. on sale Of) It
Sept 14th to lth Oil I J
Tickets to points below on sale
dally, Kotd for return until Oct. 31:
.St. Paul and Minneapolis. H2.50
Montreal, P. Q 842.85
Niagara Palls, N. Y (41.00
E Chautauqua Lake, N. Y. . $40.00
Puluth, Minn I0.5O
Mackinac Island. Mich... S22-85
Detroit, Mich 133.50
Devil's Lake, No. Dak 118.75
Alexandria. Minn $15.25
BimldJI. Minn f 18.05
Mlnnetonka Beach 113.15
Watervllle, Minn f 10.50
Clear Lake, Iowa 110.70
Okoboji Lake. Iowa S9.B5
Waterloo, Iowa til. 85
Cherokee, Iowa 16.85
Storm Lake, Iowa t6.85
In addition to ubove special excur
sion rules to ninny points in Minne
sota, VtH'.-onln, Michigan, Canada, etc.
Delightful Sfamur trljis from Chi
cago and Duluth via the Great Lake
and Bl. Lawrence Kiver.
Call or write me about your trip
and I will cheerfully give you com
plete information regarding routes,
rates, connections, etc.
Dial. Pass. Altai, I. C R. R.
1402 Kama an Street, Omaha, Neb.
When You Write
remember It only takes an extra stroke or
two of th pen to mention the last Uifcl foil
saw ths ad. la The ba
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