Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, June 14, 1912, Page 6, Image 6

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Entered at Oman a PostoHlce as second
class matter. .
Sunday Bee, one year J2.5J
Saturday Bee, one year tl-M
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Evening Bee (with Sunday), per mo.. .25c
Dally Bee (Including Sunday), per rao..65c
Daily Bee (without Sunday), per mo...45c
Address all complaint or lrrejularltiei
In delivery to City Circulation Dept.
Remit by dratt. expresi or poatal ordw.
payable to Th Bee Publishing company.
Only 3-cent itampa received la payment
of email account. Ferional checks, ex
cept on Omaha and eastern exchange, not
Omaha The Bee building.
South Omaha 2318 N St.
Council Bluffs 75 Scott St
Lincoln 26 Little building.
Chicago 1548 Marquette building
Kansas City Reliance building.
New .York-34 West Thirty-third.
Waahington-T Fourteenth Bt.. N. W.
Communication relating to news and
editorial matter should be addressed
Omaha Bee, Editorial Department.
CUte of Nebraska, County of Douglaa ,gs.
Dwigat Williams, circulating manager
of The Bee Publishing company, being
duly sworn, says that the average dally
circulation for the month of May, 1912,
Circulation Manager.
Subscribed In rav presence and sworn
to before me this 6th day of June, 1912.
Notary Public.
Sabscrlbers tearing the city
temporarily should have The
Bee mallei them. Addreae
will he chaaged a oftea mm re
ejaeited. That Is an odd name the governor
of Nevada baa Taaker L. Oddie. .
Misa Lillian Russell has again
proved that the It of marriageable
Mr. Darrow now teems to think
ha made no mistake In refusing to
confess. ., ..
Where Is that man who predicted
that this was "to be another 1911
Miss Russell did not even take a
day off from her editorial work for
her marriage.
"Senator Lorlmer Is no quitter,"
shouts on of his friends. i No, pity
til 'Us true.
Omaha Is big and good-hearted
enough even to sacrifice a game of
hall for a rain Uk that. , ,
Alaska probably thinks those vol
canoes are easy as compared with
other storms It has weathered.
Governor Harmon's; men are first
on; the. ground in Baltimore. They
probably wtU b the first oft,, too..
July 4, Mistah Jbhnaon meets
Flynn at Las Vegas, July 4 Is get
tins, to be a donation day for Jack.
The- senate wilt vote on Lorlmer's
case July 6. That need not prevent
our holding a safe and-1 sane Fourth,
though. -
By. the time both .national con
ventions adjourn, we f fear it will be
futil for anyone to reiiort to strong
language again.
A Boston hand-organ .grinder re
cently retired worth halt a million.
Life may be a grind, but there la
some nusie in It. .
Should congress stick to its Job
during , the eemlag two weeks, the
country will hare a rare exhibit of
duty submerging desire.
This last series of rain just about
finished the Rev. Irl R. Hicks as a
sure-thing; weather protphet up in
this part of the country.
James J. Hill goes on .his annual
fishing trip to Labrador.' Inasmuch
as be owns the place, he Is not
amenable to the game Jaws.
How J. P. Morgan used to consult
George W. Perkins Here, Perkins,
(snapping his fingers), divide that
$25,000,000 up into small lots."
Offers of high salaries to Dr.
Wiley to settle in Boston and get
busy give rise to th impious query:
"What's the matter with the Sacred
Cod?: -
We seem to so in our mind's eye
the weather man sitting back and
between the clouds of his pipe's
smoke, asking. "Well, what else is
It you want?" .
Admirers of Mr. Flinn. the new
boss of Pennsylvania, explain that
he dropped the "y" from his name
before the political batters got a
line o bis curve.
Frank Go tea gets $8,000 for
wrestling in 4 Baltimore. . That .will
seem Ilk tha price of one admission
compared with the money that is
soon to hit that old town.
Lest the convention crowds
shoald forget that Chicago . res
tauranteurs are also working for the
uplift, menu card prices go up 25
per cent on Saturday and stick till
Mother Necessity Is training her
sens up to the needs of their day.
The Dartmouth athlete who with a
pole jumped to a height, of .thirteen
feet, two and a quarter inches, set
a fairly safe mark for pedestrians
obliged to. dodge Joyrldero,-,-
Why Era? Lincoln InT
Hearst has gone to the extreme
of calling his candidate, Champ
Clark, "the peer of Abraham Lin
coln," and "a second Abraham Lin
coln." This is enough to beat the
funny Missourian through the sheer
disgust of the American people.
There is about as much difference
between Abraham Lincoln and
Champ Clark as there could be be
tween two mortals, when it comes
to a matter of statesmanship.
Hearst's papers, in their strained
efforts to find an analogy between
the character of Lincoln and Clark,
refer to the slighting comments of
the east upon Lincoln after his first
visit there and compare them with
the east's attitude toward the funny
story telling Missourian. They Ignore
the fact that while Lincoln had come
out of private life, almost wholly
unknown when he went to New
York, Champ Clark hat for years
been dancing his didoes before the
nation, leaving no possible chance
for a lack of acquaintance any
where. If Hearst cares to send his
man before the voters on the
strength of his likeness to Lincoln
he will get some such response as
they made to bis Independence
league hurrah.
Second Bridge Denotes Growth.
A bill has gone into congress pro
viding fon the construction of a sec
ond bridge over the Missouri river
at Omaha by the Union Pacific Rail
road company.
A number of schemes and promo
ters have at different times contem
plated bridging the river here, but
they have failed, for one reason and
another, primarily because the
bridge was not needed to accommo
date traffic. That is not the case
today. A third bridge is needed.
The Union Pacific and the Illinois
Central structures are being rapidly
outgrown by the ever enlarging vol
ume of business - passing through
Omaha, the gateway of the great
empire of the west.
This second Union Pacific bridge,
then, when built will stand as a
monument to the prodigious growth,
not alone of Omaha and Nebraska,
but of that vast domain rolling In
wealth which stretches out and on
to the Pacific coast, and which is
essentially Omaha's territory. In
cidentally what the Union Pacific
has meant to the development of the
west may be but faintly glimpsed In
this move for another traffic way
across the Big Muddy.
The Wyoming Spirit at Work.
The little 'town of Buffalo, Wyo..
one of the most typical "cow" towns
of all the 'west, was almost swept
away, by a -cloudburst, suffering
financial losses running up beyond
the half-million mark. But this en
gulfing flood did not even dampen
or moisten the Wyoming spirit that
beats in the breasts of those sturdy
Buffalo folk. They scarcely waited
for the last bit of debris to drift
down the middle of the main street
to start the work of rehabilitation.
And they raised no distress signals,
sent out no appeals !or aid; they
simply buckled down with that grim
stoicism that animated the old fron
tiersman in the face of a stubborn
task and are giving a very fine ex
hibition of the fact that, while the
old west may have bad ls day, the
spirit of the old west, which Is the
spirit of Wyoming, is yet in Its hey
day, In the vigor of Its pristine
glory. The result, of course, will be
a bigger and better Buffalo.
The Power of Mr. Morgan.
The president of New York's
Stock exchange gives before the sen
ate Money trust Investigating com
mittee the Illuminating testimony
that Mr. J. P. Morgan stemmed the
tide of the 1907 panic by tossing
over to the Stock exchange 125,000,-
000, with the Instruction to George
W. Perkins to "cut that money up
into lots" and apportion It out
among several banks, at the Stock
exchange president's suggestion.
This is of value now, chiefly, as
showing accepting the statement
aa accurate the power of one man
in finances. It was a good thing to
stem the panic; it is always a good
thing to head off a crisis like that
But could not a man with such
power exercise it In another direc
tion if he chose?
This testimony, it seems to us,
gets nearer to the core of the ques
tlon as to the existence of a money
trust than any yet adduced. The
committee is making headway.
' Swearing on Street Can.
The right to. use profane language
on the rear platform ot a street car
should not be included in the privi
leges bought with the 5-centfare. If
a loose-tongued passenger finds it
necessary to use expletives that are
offensive to others more refined then
himself, especially women, he ought
to get off the car. And it he will not
of his own accord, the conductor
should have the power and the back
bone to see that he does. And if the
conductor has this power without
the backbone, then it becomes a mat
ter, for company disposition. But at
all events, the patrons of the street
railway company who object to ri
baldry on the car are entitled to
protection against it There Is noth
Ing in the law or the company's
franchise that obliges it or its
(jatrons to. tojerate such a nuisance.
By James C. Dahlman, Mayor.
I stand now. as I stood before the recent
city election, firmly in favor of local
self-government for Omaha. I am lr-
revocably committed to this as the first
essential to a forceful and effective ad-
ministration of the commission form of
Now, gome of the good people may
say. But that is putting it oir too lar
in the future." It ia and it isn't, but In
any event, it Is not my fault nor the fault
of any of my colleagues that Omaha delay action here. Every consideration
has not now the power of local self- call for immediate action. This is, in
government or that it haa to make an- deed, one of the most urgent appeals that
other fight to get that power before it comes to me as a member of this corn
can do some of the things it needs to do mission and as mayor of the city,
and which I am In favor of doing. Hera Is a matter which to some might
That, then, is the first step to keep up
the fight for a constitutional amendment
that will give Omaha a charter of its
own making and therefor enable the and walks clean and neat. I think the
city to provide adequate fund for its people of Omaha are a home-loving peo
clvil needs. pie; they take great pride in building and
When w secure this concession
through the legislature, I want to see a
charter commission of fifteen represent-
tlve citizens elected, this commission to
embrace men from every department
and section of our city's life and actlvl-
ties. Because I believe that such a com-
mission would draft a charter which
would pasa muster and which we could
reasonably count on as going Into effect,
Certainly politic nor prejudice of any
kind should have any part in the selec-
tlon of these charter maker. We mut
all act In the harmonious realization that
we are charged with a solemn duty to
ourselves and our city.
I might write out a long list of lm-
provements which I think ought to be
made In our city management right now,
without waiting for a new charter, but
that would be futile because we have not
the funds and have not the power or
the means of getting the funds required
for reaching out and making these lm-
provements. Nobody need to tell me that
our streets should be better kept, neither
mut anybody presume to tell me that,
with the funds at our command, they
could be better kept. More money is the
first essential to cleaner and better
streets and anybody who understands
the problem of this city know that.
Now, I favor public comfort stations
and more playground and, whan we are
Birthday of the Flag and Its Present-Day Makers.
Everybody knows, or ought to know, tract, stipulate the proportion it want,
that today, June li, 1 the birthday of The navy flag, for Instance, make it
the flag. How many know where the of- standard flag ten feet wide and nineteen
flclal flag of today Is made. 1 feet long. The others are made in the
In a little side street (hop in the city same proportion. A similar flag of the
of Washington a single Individual for War department, the post flag, is ten
twenty-five years ha manufactured all feet by twenty feet, and other flag are
flag used by the government with the generally, but not always In proportion,
single exception of the flags of the navy. The garrison flag, for instance, the blg-
These men of, the sea make their own Sst flag In the War department. Is
flags, but thos that float on land where twenty feet wide and thirty-six feet long.-
the people gather about on tha nation's This Irregularity doe not exist in the
anniversary and do homage all come from lags of other nations. The British in
tha one little shop. speaking of flags merely give their
Each department of the government length In yard, it being understood that
contract for tha banners it needs. Cope- the width is half the length, these pro
land, the man of the flag shop, began Portion always being the same,
bidding for theea contract a generation Tn union, that is to say, the portion of
ago, and Jetting them. One after another th A containing the stars, IS two
of the department gave him their con- mth, ot length of the navy flags and
tracts. Finally he, had them all. with th one-third the length of the array flag,
exception of the navy flag. He ha kept' thereby 'furnishing another example of
them all for many years. In the small the lack ' uniformity. Other depart
shop -the Washington Correspondent of mentB " Pron t0 vacillate between
the St. Loula Globe-Democrat learned a ths tw "POO occasion to trike out
score of thing about flags of which the
publlo la trangaly unaware.
The tmnreulon is abroad, for Instance.
that the offlcla banner are silk. No
poet ever wrote of other than silken
folds In his nation's emblems. Yet there
are almost no allken flags. Neither are
they cotton, as might be guessed upon a
second chance. Aa a matter of fact they
are made of bunting, all wool and a yard
wide, and valued at 29 cents per, regard-
less of bargain day. The whlte'of them
would make flannel trousers ot a high
blue of them would make tb best sort
of an outing skirt But it would make no
rustle aa a petticoat, for it t. tha material
ot th plain people.
The bunting tor tb flag 1 bought by
th. govarnment in aeat QuanUtias direct
VlT J : ' : . , .
?V.Ut , C0l7
rolls. This Is the form in which tha
contractor receives it. In the .hop it 1.
cut into .trip for th. body of th. flags
and a rectangle of blue is cut out as a
fleld f0- th Tn8 ct
by machine from th. whit. bunUng. Then
the girl begin the .tltohlng together of
me iy piece, vnai go into me ming
up of a lngl. official flag. Seam are
double sewed to resist the winds and th.
end which flap are protected by a much-
reinforced hem. The flag thus made of
separate strtps unravels much less rap-
Idly than does on. of the whole cloth,
and consequently last much longer.
Congress has nev.r said what the pro-
portion of the flag shall be. The various
department have never com. to an agree-
ment on thi point, and a a result
each department when It let its con-
Brooklyn Eagle: It looks a though the
commerce court, subject to what may be
termed recall by, would have
to go. But It it goes, something must
take Its place If th. rights of shippers
and carrying corporations are to be saved
from long uncertainties.
New York Post: After thi Implied re
buke from the supreme court for exceed
ing lt scope, lt Is to be expected that
the commerce court will settle down to
th. work for which tt was designed, and
in the performance of which tt can be
ot undoubted usefulnesa to the public.
Springfield Republican :-It so happens
that th. supreme court's decision is on
the popular aide of the question and
against what was dealred by tb. rail
road Interests. But the supreme court
was simply true to an Interpretation of
the constitution that wa , well estab
lished and sound.
Kansas City Star: There 1 a place for
th. commerce court in relieving other
court ot th. railroad cat that would
come before them under the administra
tion ot the Interstate Commerce law, but
there I no good reason why it authority
should extend beyond that ot other court.
To allow it to do so would unnecessarily
complicate and entangle th. function
properly belonging to th. Interstate Com
merce commission.
Chicago Record-Herald: Th. Interstate
Commerce commission, naturally and
logically enough. 1 declared to be a
quasi-judicial a well as aa administra
tive body, and the supreme court by
implication fuily JLndoiaas jth. congress
able, I Intend to see that we have them.
A1 wlu demand public baths.
KWe M"r ' f ""
base system and this must bt provided
w1tn al, p. faciiuy. It has a very
important bearing upon the sanitation
and healthfulness of our city.
We must have a Better ana more moa-
ern sewerage system. Our city Is rapidly
ouiiamg. is erecang large structures,
They are malting demand which our
present sewers will not meet We cannot
not seem of consequence, but to me it lb.
namely th power to compel property
owners ar resident to keep their lots
maintaining pretty and commodious
dwellings. Nevertheless some of them
now and then get careless about cutting
away stray vegetation or shoveling away
snow in the winter from their walks. I
know this to be true. The city should
have the power to do this work for the
negligent resident and make him pay for
It Last winter when we had such heavy
snow we had many complaints at rei-
dents who let big embankment of snow
occupy their walk. We might have or-
dered them to clean it off as Indeed we
did in some cases, or we mlglit have
cleaned It off for them and charged up
the expense to them. But when it come
down to a matter of actual law, in
neither case ha the city the power to
enforce its demand.
I say the city shoald have such power.
Now, in a general way, I desire to co-
operate with the good people of the city
who have three time sent me up here to
this city hall to work for them. I want
those people, my neighbor and friend,
all, to feel that I am amenable to them.
ready to work with, as well a for them,
open to their suggestions and free to do
all I possible can toward helping them
to make Omaha a bigger and better city,
I am utterly sincere in this and If any-
body think I'm sot, let blm com up
here with a reasonable, practical prop'osl-
tion and try me out.
independently for themselves. Flag that
nav Mn v.ce ana are irayed at end
are uaeiy to nay aimoet any proportion,
for they may be turn"5 UP hemmed
"m wn- na ul
If patriotism were measured by the
yards of rd, white and blue bunting made
Into the form of the flag of the nation,
the biggest single assignment of it would
? unf ,n postoffice building at
'MT, ' . 8 . 'KS?"
official flag that was ever made. It also
"'nl"" V
tha headquarters of the postal service
ind kn tt. flnr.r nn th. of .11
Zr'.: l.T: " I
Unci 8am' mall and give office apace
r- "7: " . 11
J " T-
ahnilf a .. h,t ,
wn,cn , th, g,M,.roofetl floor ,pac.
where the local mall Is handled. Above
this rise !ght or nine stories of masonry
,ncl08lng a hollow squar. In the middle
ot tnls nanga th, t Ml
Bearly (jw helght Md wWth of u , ,s
illarv ,nr1 wlth w
s a background. It is Impressive so
hung ancJ peopie com, Xrom Ut t0 ee, lt
tni the ,dl, often brougnt
to attention and stand In unconsclou
Tnla flag Ig ,eventy feet long and
thirty-six feet eleht inches wide. it.
itrlpes are nearly three feet wide and
the stars are more than a foot In dia-
meter. It require 400 yards of buntine
to construct lt and so great 1 its welaht
that lt requires a strong man to take
u from it mooring. The flag is the
only on of it kind ever made by Cope-
land and he Is the man of the great-
est flag-mak ng experience that the coun-
try has ever known.
ional policy which lowly, under com
pulsion of necessity and business sense,
found embodiment first, in th. extended
authority of th. commission, and, In
th. second place, in the limitation of
the power of the court a regard Is
sue of fact in cases coming, before the
Temptation of Much Power.
St Louis Republic.
The manager of th. New Tork clearing
house admits the association has too
much power, but declare it never use
It. Still, there's always the possibility n(
a loaded gun failing Into the hand of
somebody who will pull the trigger.
Safeguarding the Delegate.
Cleveland Plain Dealer.
Chicago I to have a "beauty squad'
women who are authorised to enforce the
ordinance against dangerous hatpins.
Saca member must be goth vigorous and
attractive, but It will be the vigor that
Greatest of Heclta Resort.
Boston Transcript
"Go te Panama and grow up with th.
country" may y.t become a common form
ot advice. Colonel' Oorga' report for
March shows that of among 11.923 resi
dents of th. lsthmu from the United
State, there were Just four deaths, two
of newly born Infants, on. adult from ap
pendicitis and another from organic dis
ease of the heart The Isthmus Is making
good it claims, thanks to autocratic ani.
tation, to a high plac in tha list of health
14, 1912.
okinc Backward
This Day In Oman.
Thirty Years Ag
The threatened tat war between the
roads to Denver ha been declared off.
the Burlington and Union Pacific having
come to term for a new pool arrange
ment. The Cruickshank and the 8. P. Morso
base ball nines are carrying en an ani
mated contest, knocking hot ones at one
another in the form of letters and defies.
interchanged through the colums of The
The removing of the hydrant on Four
teenth and Farnam attracted a larere
crowd of spectator.
The Bee acknowledged receipt of a
handsome basket of gtrawberries raised
in the garden of Mr. Avery, on fiaundors
street near the barracks.
The two-story frame house which has
so long stood on the Redlck property was
yanked off the site today to make room
for substantial improvements.
Skip Dundy skipped east today to ac
company his bride to Nebraska. Skip'
secret marriage in Chicago had accident
ally leaked out.
Hon. John Rush will go to Seward on
the 28th to address a land league meeting
James McKenna. well known In this
city as a prominent attache of the De
partment of the Platte, was here on a
short visit from Fort SnelHng.
Joseph F. Sheeley left for New York,
intending to take in Niagara Falls en
route. Twenty Years Ago
Peter J. Fagan. 80 years old, died at
the family residence. 1021 Chicago street,
leaving one son and three daughters,
James Fagan. Mrs. R. J. Gentlemen,
Mr. V. A. Mackin and Mis Maggie
The city council placed itself on record
favorable to the proposed bond Issue by
the city for construction of the Nebraska
Central railway. Councilman Monroe in
troduced a resolution to thi effect.
Marriage licences were granted to the
following: Jame H. Robinaon and Nellie
O. Simpson: Jeff Beymour and Saddle
Hem wick; Owen Carr and Mary Luckey,
andd of Omaha, and Charles B. Kelley
and Mary Clearey of Council Bluffs.
The oldest was 26, the youngest IS.
A building permit was issued to George
N. Hicks for the erection of a dwelling
at Thirty-second and Pacific streets,
costing $5,000.
Omaha beat Indianapolis at Sportsman's
park, I to 2. Frank Oenlns played second
base for Indianapolis.
The militia men attending the national
competitive drill, began active training
at the fair grounds, under the inspiration
of an official proclamation by Mayor
George P. Bemls, calling upon the peo
ple of Omaha to patronize the drill. The
first company on the grounds was the
Lima City Guards of Lima, O.
Ten Years Ago
An Infant hurricane, frolicked through
Omaha business streets about 8:30 In the
evening and did a good deal of small
damage to plate glass windows and other
fragile structures, wrecking Gentry
animal show on the show grounds and
also Pr. Carradine's revival ten on Fif
teenth street
Mrs. S. H. H. Clark of St. Louis was
a't the Millard hotel to remain in the
City for several days, awaiting Mrs. John
Evans of Salt Lake City, who was to
visit her.
H. K. Burkett, R. W. Richardson,
Hugh Myers, George Cone, H. B. Moly
neaux and their wives had a private pic
nic at Courtland Beach.
The republican convention for the
Fourth Judicial district nominated Guy C,
Reed for judge and transacted all its
other business In less than fifteen min
utes. The convention was held in Wash
ington hall and was called to order by
H. H. Baldrig. chairman of the Judi
cial committee and F. H. Woodland of
the Fifth ward acted a secretary.
Eddie Gordon, th. law student, who bad
been on the pitching staff of th. Omaha
team, about decided to leave base ball
and devote hi time to hi studies
The graduating clas of th. high school
held their annual banquet at the Mil
lard hotel. Principal Waterhou and
Mrs. Waterhou, together with Mist
Kate McHugh and Miss A. L. Peterson
attended. A. A. Kllkenney was toast-
master and among those who spoke were
Miss Mary Bedwell, Watson B. Smith
Frederlca Mcintosh, Harry J. Kelley,
Mae L. Weeks, Walter E. Standeven and
Mr. Waterhouse and Miss Peterson.
People Talked About
Manager C. F. Schwager of the Alamito
creamery has recently purchased a large
auto truck in order to more promptly de
liver their products from farm to home.
Bishop Quayle of the Molhod:tiU,. has
one proud recollection in common with
Speaker Champ Clark, of the democrat;
for a while he was the youngest college
president In America.
John Kendrlck Bangs, the humorist
having completed his book of Christmas
stories, is about to sail for Australia and
New Zealand, where he is under contract
to deliver a series of 100 lecture. His
trip wiu involve a complete circuit of
the world.
"All men are liars."
"Prove it.""
"Hasn't every man at some time ve
hemently declared that he wouldn't stand
something or other and then stood It?"
Boston Transcript
Guest (at summer resort) That old gen
tleman is your uncle, is he? Doe h. play
New Acquaintance No; he has tried
it, but he's no good at that game. He's
deaf and dumb. Chicago Tribune.
"Plague take that girl:"
"My friend, that Is the most beautiful
girl in this town."
"That may be. But she obstruct my
view of second base." Louisville Cour
"I suppose," said the young matron,
GVdaMu "that &c a 1 An -r enAaninA
plume we ladies wear on our hats annoy
yvu genuemen.
"Annoy us?" cried th crabbed old
bachelor; "they Just tickle us to death. ,T
Baltimore American.
Knicker Do you use labor-saving de
vices? Bocker Tes, a fishing pole will prevent
you from having to take up the carpet.
New York Sun.
family. Judge.
"Why do you refer to your favorite
candidate as the prairie wolf?"
"Well, it's customary to give a pop
ular Aanfrnnt rahia nnlrrul MmA And
he's one of those fellows who manage
to get just out oi gunsnot range ana
Iced. An unoquallod Summor
Publishes by ti Growers of India Toa
Have your ticket read "Burlington"
Vacation Tours
Through the West
San Francisco, Los Angeles, Portland, Seattle, dally. ... .$60.00
San Francisco, Los Angeles, gan Diego, special dates from
June 12-20, inc., Aug. 29-8ept. 5, inc .-...$55.00
Portland, Seattle, Tacoma, Vancouver, special dates, June
27-30, inc., July 1-5, inc., July 11 and 12 $55.00
Tours, including California and Seattle, addi
tional $15.00
To Gardiner, Cody or Yellowstone entrances. M $325.00
Side tow from Livlngton. all accommodations... $55,50
Tour via Gardiner or Cody, Inc. rail, stage and hotels.... $$450
Tour in via Cody, east and scenic entrance, over Sylvan Pass ;
out via Gardiner, Inc. rail, automobile, stage and hotels $89.60
Wylie Permanent Camp Tours, six days, from Gardiner... $4o! 00
Wylie Permanent Camp Tours, six days from Cody. . . ... .$48175
Frost & Richard conducted tours, from Cody $64i00
Through Standard Sleepers, Omaha to Gardiner Entrance
Through Glacier National Park, the newly revealed Won
derland, from Belton or Midvale, Mont.. $35.00
Denver, Colorado Springs, Pueblo $17.50
Estee Park, one of Colorado's most attractive regions. ...$34.50
Salt Lake City, with stopovers through Colorado....... .$3050
Hot Springs, S. D., famous Black Hills resort "$t5,75
Deadwood and Lead, 8. D., in the Black Hills $1875
Thermopolis Hot Springs, Wyo., Owl Creek Mountains. .. $3175
Sheridan and Ranchester, Wyo., in the beautiful Big Horn
Mountains; gateways to the various ranches and hotels
in this forest-clad range 925 75
, Homeseekers' fares first and third Tuesdays to the Great Weet,
Electric Lighted, highest class trains for Colorado, Utah,
California, Wyoming, Montana, Washington, Oregon-
From Omaha at 4:10 P. M. and 11:35 P. M.
J. B.
Ind., A-3323.
Rail and Water Trips
Caft TCiinw1asmcr4lightfrjltri0thmii
through tha ctUrminf
and Southern Michigan,
the "Garden of Canada,"
cue uarusii oi banana.
called CIRCLS
toamer tbroogh the Thoan4 Island and tha RnM
tout and re tarn ln orer another.
vita umjmvmw
Over Fifty Different Circle Tours
Ask for Circle Tours Booklet
To saset tpesa year ncittra In s ateie eaionBls
CLSIOtms. Roote.
topj innnr. J. p.
At ta'l
Ill W.
. hark nd holler till nobody can
I sleep." Washington Star.
"How's your son getting on In colleger
.ii r,g hre are two
men on bases and it's his turn to bat
they bench him and give a ubstitut. hit
ter a chance."-Droit Free Press.
Manager So you are looking for a Job.
What can you do? , . .
Applicant-Nothing in particular, but
work is not so much an object as gooO
wages. Boston Transcript
Baltimore American.
Hail to the day w clebrat.
And to our nation's sign.
The emblem of a destiny
Shaped by a fate divine.
From that first moment when its folds
Were to tb. air unfurled,
Until it came to be the mark
Of freedom to the world.
'Twss born in awful throes of pain,
'Twas wavd la bloody strife
O'er martyr heroes who their own
Gave for the nation's life;
'Twas consecrated by their right
Te cause ot liberty,
That evermore its folds should bear
The me$sag. of th. free.
That message It shall always tell.
For where that flag doth wave.
There freedom shall link hands wit
The weak come to the brave.
And in the love we bear to It
Ah, let us never lag,
And let the nation's vote today
Cry out, "Good bless our flag!"
Let me tell you about our personally conducted California
excursion; describe to me your proposed tour, let me help
you plan it and send you our frea dcriptlv publications ot
any of the above named tours and region.
Farnam Street, Omaha, Neb.
BelL D. 1238.
llAtl TaftM
Uk country of Ind Una
through Lbwor Ontario.
10 lomBtOA Hiasmtna h
R(mb m " LlW
of Vermont to Boaton; return-
. niUOrlA UnahM thsnna
double-track mate, with atop-
bar nnintat Tkaaa tj
a iron newt rortr nnm mm
wary am
pern! ot soIb fcy ea
lure sUaasa
l. wi
Write for copy of mi ,
!!. .toprer. etc., ,J
Pas. A(L.
turn St.