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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 7, 1912)
'HE BEE: OMAHA, WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 7, 1912.
BRIEF CITY NEWS
r Beat Frist IV
Z lac trie Vans Bnrfess-Oranaen Co.
ItMk-raleour Co, 24th ana Harney,
undertaken. embalmer. DourIM tiff.
Omaha Plrttlng Co. Established 1S89.
WUUr a. Clark Co. Sporting goods
of all kinds. New location, 1108 Harney.
Omahans Wed in Chicago Lawrence
' Morse and Miss Iona Perkins of Omaha
i have been licensed to marry at Chicago.
Attorney on Vacation United States
District Attorney Howell has gone to
California on a vacation and on official
business. He will return the latter part
of the month.
Consulting Engineer Here if. H. Hol
man, the water board's consulting en
gineer, Is here from the east examining
the plans for extensions and the proposed
methods of the water board.
Thoxapson-Belden Buyers Go last
Miss Mattie A. O'Malley, Miss Belle
Rhodes and Mrs. Alice Stork, buyers it
gloves, neckwear and fancy goods, re
spectively, for Thompson, Belden & Co.,
will leave Sunday for New York City to
visit ' factories and purchase fall stock.
They will go by way of the Great Lakos
Ambulance Horses Take Spin Fright
ened by a Burlington switch engine at
Eleventh and Dodge street the two large
horses hitched to the county ambulance
dashed madly down Eleventh street. At
Davenport street the ambulance collided
with a large express wagon, throwing one
of the horses to the groud. With the
exception of a few minor bruises the
horse was unhurt. Hans EUis, the
driver, was in the police station at the
time of the runaway getting one of the
county cltarges. Fortunately no one was
in the wagon at the time.
Gavel and Block
of Big Convention
The pounding block used by him as
.chairman on the- opening day of the re
publican national convention and the
gavel used in presiding over the preced
ing sessions of the national committee
have been received by Victor Rosewater
to be preserved as souvenirs of the occa
sion. The pounding block. Is of solid ma
hogany, a foot square and about three
inches thick, well covered ' with dents,
while the gavel is a small mallet of the
same wood. Both of them have been em.
bellished with silver plates bearing a
commemorative engraved inscription, and
by request are to be exhibited for a few
jdays in one of the windows of theUran
Mott Family Trouble
I Has Another Session
Bert Mott, who stabbed his mother-in-law,
Mrs. Rose Wise, In a family row
several weeks ago, was sentenced to
sixty days In jail by Police Judge Foster
yesterday. His wife Bertha Mott, who
attempted to carry off their young son,
is being held at the county jail. Insanity
charges will be filed against her.
Charges of assault and " battery have
been preferred against Mrs, , Rose Wise
while Mrs. Mary Motic'anotherparticip
ant in the "row5, la still confined ' to a
local hospital from injuries received.. The
Mott' youngster, who was the cause 'of
all the trouble, has been turned over to
the detention home.
Trip to St. Joseph
; by Omaha Canoeists
' The roster of Rod and Gun club canoe
ists who will cruise down the Missouri
i river to St. Joseph this month is growing
; rapidly, and Byron Harte, chief commo'
idore, reports to date a total of eight
Omaha men who have signed up for the
trip. They are: Norman Burgess, Frank
iMoxham, William Keenan, E. E. Petti
jgrew, Ray Keller, Ben Johnston, Walter
jWillrodt and Byron Harte. Several oth
lers expect to make the trip, but have not
iyet made definite arrangements.
i Street Car Company
is Ready to Extend
The Omaha Street Railway company is
;ready to extend its line from Twenty
fourth and Fort streets to the southeast
corner of Miller park and will lay the
track as soon as the street is 'irought to
I grade, which will be within the ,iext
month. The contract for the grading and
paving of this street has been let and it
ils expected that work will besin within
the next two weeks.
iBishop of Cheyenne
; Will BeAbout Soon
I Bishop P. A. McoGvern, who is at St.
Catherine's hospital, suffering from a
nervous breakdown, is much improved
.and the attending physicians say it will
be but a matter of a few days until he
will be able to leave his bed.
WORK WILL START ON
INVALIDS HOME SOON
I Rev. Charles W. Savidge, pastor of the
People's church, has announced that work
I on the House of Hope Home for Invalids
will be started August 5, when grading
for the foundation win" be started at thj
building site. First and Washington
streets, in Florence. To date a total of
$2,000 has been contributed by Omaha
leltizens toward the erection of the home,
the cost of which when completed vlll
be about $3,000.
The cause is a worthy one and Rev.
Savidge fully expects to see the home
flourish Into a beneficial institution
within the next twelve months, as there
,is a great need here for buch a home.
Rev. Savidge started out reentry with
,an announcement that he expected to
build the home and sine that time the
ifund has gradually swollod.
A vast amount of 111 health Is due to
Impaired digestion.' When the stomach
ifalls to perform ts functions properly the
whole system becomes deranged. A few
Idoses of Chamberlain's Tablets Is all you
need. They will strengthen, your dljres
'Uon, invigorate your liver and regulate
your -bowels, entirely doins away with
'that miserable feeling due to faulty di
gestion. . Try it. Many others have been
iperraaently cured why not you? For sale
by all dealers. . v ,
Persistent Advertising Is the Road to
BAKER AND HERDHAN CLASH
City Council and Water Board Arc
Again at Loggerheads.
ASK COUNCIL TO MAKE MOVE
President Bar low and Attorney
Ilrrdman Rrqnrst Commissioners
to Designate Streets Where
Water Mains Are Laid.
City Corporation Counsel Baker and
W. H. Herdman, counsel for the water
board, met In legal battle in the city coun
cil chamber yesterday, the point at
issue being whether the council or the
water board has power to designate
streets upon which water mains shall be
Judge Baker said the council had power
to grant or refuse permits for such
mains, but the water board had authority
to designate the streets. Herdman said
if this were true tsi, council was at
tempting to do indirectly what It ad
mitted It did not have power to do di
rectly. A communication from Milton T. Bar
low, chairman of th9 water board, asked
the council to desip.ate the street for
the new Florence main, but the coun
cil refused to do so, advising the board's
attorney to ask for a permit.
Councilman MoGovern declared pipes
for this new main were being strewri
nlong Twenty-eighth avenue and that a
permit for the laying of the main on
that street would be granted by his de
partment upon request.
Upon motion the communication from
President Barlow was placed on file and
the water board's attorney notified to
ask for a permit, Judge Baker advising
against the council setting the precedent
of designating streets upon which water
mains should be laid.
Protests against the passage of the
"brick kiln" ordinance were referred to
the committee of the whole, which meets
Thursday morning. The ordinance stat
ting the distance moving picture theaters
shall be located from churches and
schools was also referred to the com
mittee of the whole.
City Council Notes.
A resolution rejecting bids for the gut
tering and curbing of the Northwest
boulevard was passed and Commissioner
Hummel instructed to do the work, which
will cost approximately $16,000.
Corporation Counsel Baker In ft written
opinion held that the Missouri Pacific
has the right to lay tracks on Its right-of-way
without the consent of the city, so
long as traffic is not unduly interfered
with. The opinion was requested when
protests against a spur track at Twenty
seventh and Boyd streets was received.
Commissioner Withnell reported that
the services of the Lincoln "water wiz
ard," proffered for the sum of $1,000,
were not needed, as the Water board had
a "sufficient supply of water." The
"wizard" proposed to locate new water
Bids were received for the repair of the
boiler at the public library and were
referred to the department of police, sani
tation and public safety.
W. T. Bourke, secretary of the school
board, asked that $69 on building permits
be remitted, but on the advice of Com
missioner Withnell the request was re
fused. Commissioners Ryder and Butler were
appointed by Mayor Dahiman to go with
the committees from several organiza
tions to" protest "at Lincoln against the
11.91 per cent increase in the assessed
valuation of Douglas county property.
They will go to Lincoln August 13.
City Clerk Flynn was authorized to ad
vertise for $2,600 Insurance on the mayor's
The city comptroller was instructed to
create a special fund for the city emer
gency hospital, bequeathed by the late
Anna Wilson, the fund to be created out
of the Anna Wilson endowment.
Requests of engineers for an eight-hour
day, referred to Mayor Dahiman, was de
nied because funds are Insufficient this
year to warrant the action. The mayor
suggested that the request be granted
when the 1913 distribution of funds Is
Baker is Caught
Selling Short Loaves
A. G. Sundgren, baker, was fined $10
and costs by Police Magistrate Foster
for selling short weight bread. The de
fense held that the city ordinance gov
erning the weight of bread required that
each single loaf weigh sixteen ounces at
the time baked. They admitted the bread
taken by John G. Pegg, city weight in
spector, weighed but fifteen ounces. Judge
Foster ruled that the ordinance meant
that each loaf of bread weigh sixteen
ounces at the time it was sold at the
LEWIS GETTING VALUABLE
PUBLICITY FOR HIS WORK
The American Banker, In its issue of
July 27. contains the following reference
to an Omaha man and his work:
A Chlcagoan Invented the "back-to-the-land"
slogan and a supplementary one,
"back-to-the-land bankers," which he Is
i now energetically pushing and publishing.
He is S. Anon Lewis, now of Omaha, who
spent his boyhood days in Wheaton, and
a grandson of Colonel C. P. J. Arlon, an
early-day politician who helped Abraham
Lincoln and was the originator of the
Mr. Lewis Is working independently in
his effort to Interest the population of
the congested city districts in a "back-to-the-land"
movement, and to prove to
financiers the possibilities of subsidizing
the project and convincing bankers of the
safety in financing agricultural pursuits.
He asserts that most of the so-called
"land shows" are merely advertising
schemes, in many instances the child of
PLANS FOR WORKHOUSE
WORKING OUT SLOWLY
City Commissioners Ryder, Withnell
and Kugel are back from Kansas City,
where they Inspected the municipal work
house there with a view of recommend
ing the establishment of a similar Insl'tu
tion here. Mr. Ryder said no r3.';om
mcndatlon would be made In (he niar fu
ture, but details of the plan .viu'.d be
worked out, and when money is available
such a workhoure will be built and oper
ated on a self-supporting ba?is.
FUNERAL OF THE LATE I
MIKADO WILL BE SEPT. 13
TOKIO, Aug. 8. Fune;al nrranjementi f
for the late Empoier Mutsuhlto, who cle' i
July 30, have been completrd. Ti:e date
of the funeral ceremony at Toklo h'
been set fir September 13, and the in
terment Is to take place at Momyama,
on SeMember It
FIRST SHERIFF OF DOUGLAS
COUNTY IS DEAD
AARON ROBISON HOEL.
Aaron R. Hoel Dies
First Man Elected
Sheriff of Douglas
Aaron R. Hoel, SO years old, the first
man to be elected sheriff of Douglas
county after Nebraska had gained state
hood rights, died at the home of his
daughter, Mrs. M. C. Campbell. 1
Grant street, Monday evening from a
complicated illness due to old age. He had
been in falling health for the last two
Mr. Hoel was one of the oldest pioneers
In Nebraska, having lived in Omaha for
fifty-six years. Prior to that time he
was employed as an overland freight
driver from Denver to Salt Lake City.
After doing creditable work as sheriff of
Douglas county he was later appointed
warden of the state penotentlary by
Governor Butler. He held that position
for one year and then resigned, taking
up general contracting work. He re
tired from active contracting work two
years ago on account of 111 health.
The deceased Is survived by eight
children, four girls and four boys. All
his sons and two of his daughters were
at the bedisde when the end came. The
children who survive him are: Mrs. M.
C. Campbell, Omaha; Mrs. L. B. Nye,
Shenandoah, la.; Frank J. Hoel, Omaha;
Mrs. E. O. Smiley, Shawnee, Olka.; C. F.
Hoel, Cheyenne, Wyo.; H. J. Hoel,
Omaha; Ernest H. Hoel, Omaha; Mrs. J.
W. Watt, Victor, Colo.
Funeral services will be held this
afternoon at 2 o'clock from the home of
Mrs. Campbell, his daughter. Interment
will be In Prospect Hill cemetery.
COAST SERVICE IS ANNOUNCED
Special Through Trains Are to Be
Inaugurated in September.
TO BE DE LUXE IN EVERY WAY
There Will Be Maids and Valets
Aboard and an Excess Fare
Will De Charged for These
Effective Drobablv Sunrlav. Sentember
29, two brand new passenger trains will
go Into service between Chicago and San
Franoisco, both running through Omaha
and both over the Union Pacific from
here west. One will come into Omaha
over the Northwestern and the other
over the Milwaukee.
The two new trains between Chicago
and Omaha are Intended to revolutionist
passenger travel to some extent, as they
will annihilate time from here west.
Both will run solid between Chicago and
the coast. ;
The Northwestern's train will be de
luxe in every sense of the word and those
who ride on it will be required ,to pay
an excess fare for the privilege probably
$10 between Omaha and San Francisco.
Its cars will be new and will be equipped
with bath, library, private reading rooms,
waiting rooms in charge of valets and
This train will take the place of the
present No. 1, but will very likely be
given a new name. It will arrive 'n
Omaha about an hour earlier than tho
present No. 1 and not very far from S
o'clock in the morning. Between Chicago
and Omaha there will be no excess fare
charged, the excess attaching from here
Will Miorlni Time.
Between Chicago and Omaha Mt is not
probable that there will be any reduction
of the running time, but between Omaha
and Ogden'the schedule will be shortened
by clipping four hours from the running
time between the two points, making it
the fastest train in the west and almost
as fast through Nebraska and Wyoming
as the Twentieth Century limited be
tween New York and Chicago.
In connection with the changes in train
schedules, the Milwaukee gets into the
game with a solid first-class train be
tween Chicago and San Francisco. This
train will be on a par with that of the
Northwestern-Union Pacific, with he ex
ception that it will carry tourist car
equipment and will not charge excess
fare. Its time will bo speeded up to
that of the Northwestern and may go
it one better by cutting off an hour be
tween Chicago and Omaha. At least it
is certain that this will be done as soon
as the double track Is completed across
ERECTION OF BUILDING
DELAYED ANOTHER YEAR
The Burlineton city ticket and
ger office? will rema'n in the old Wabash !
corner building at Fifteenth and Farnam
streets at lea-1 another year, which Is
taken to mean that the prososed seven-1
story newspaper building will not ma-
e;ai.ze ior a tlm? at least. The new
!eae that has been signed by the Bur-llngt-n
ami t"e owner.) of the property
rtn until the fall of 115.
Iiijr.rfd in n Fire
or bruised by a fall, apply Bucklen's Ar
nica Falve. Cures burn!', cuts, wounds,
bolls, sores, eczema, plies. Guaranteed.
25c. For sale by Beaton Drug Co.
Kty to the Situation Be Advertising.
COMICAL IRISHMAN ON STAND
Amusing Character Appears as Wit
ness in Ryan-Pivonka Case.
HE DOES NOT KNOW HIS AGE
Always Thought lie was Seventy
Konr, Hot HI Wife Mays
Soveuty-Two "Soaien ht're
llfihuuc the Two."
An old Irishman who was not sure of
his age was the principal witness in the
Ryan-Pivonka ouster cae hearing yester
day and lu made the sluing an amusing
one. lie wa called to testify as to his
signature on tho liquor dealer's bond of
Anton OllwfcM, South Omaha saloon
keeper, whose name Is pronounced as If
it were Ole Whisky.
John O'Hfin was thb old man's n ime.
In response to the question of his ago
"Well. Oi've always thought Ol wa
slvinty-four; but me ould la-ady says Ol'm
only sivinty-two. Sure Ol'm somewhere
bethune the two."
Mr. OHerti then turned to Referee
Holcomb and entered Into a long con
fidential explanation of how there conies
to be a question as to his age.
When shown his name on Ollweckl's
bond and asked if he signed It, tiia old
Ills Old Lady Slunvd It.
"No. me ould la-ady solgned that. Oi
was wurruckln at the tolm an' when Ot
come home she tald me about it. Sho
said she thought 'twould be all rolght."
"You didn't see her sign it?" he was
asked on cross-examination.
"Then you can't swear positively sho
signed It, can you?"
"Sure an' Ol can that. Oi'd bclave her
as soon as Oi'd take me own wurrud.
She's nlver done nothin' wrong In the lost
thur-rty years, a' she wouldn't tell me
O'Hern said he owned a house and a
lot and a half when the bond was signed.
Several witnesses testified they signed
bonds and did not own property worth
$2,500 above all exemptions.
A. T. Conway, a Sunday school worker,
testified that on his way to and from
Sunday school he frequently had seen
John Franek's saloon open and men going
in and out.
Peter Whitney is
Dead at Home of
Son in This City
Peter Whitney, for twenty-four years a
resident bf Omaha and for thirty years
In the employ of the Northwestern
Railroad company as townslte agent, died
at the home of his son, H, L. Whitney,
1518 South Thirty-second avenue at 9
o'clock last night, aged 80 years. He had
been in feeble health for some months
and confined to his room seven weeks
prior to his death. The funeral will be
held at the residence Wednesday after
noon at 2 o'clock, with interment at
Woodstock, 111., the old home, where the
body will be placed beside that of his
wife, who died eight years ago.
Mr. Whitney is survived by two chil
dren, H. L Whitney, present townsite
agent of the Northwestern, and a daugh
ter, Mrs. Charles S. Northop o Wood
stock, III. Bom in Fort Ann, N. Y., June
13, 1832, Peter Whitney grew to manhood
there and engaged in the mercantile busi
ness. He removed to Illinois and thirty
years ago entered the employ of the
Northwestern. Soon after he came to
Nebraska as the townsite agent of the
Northwestern, the office being located at
Norfolk. Twenty-four years ago, when
It was removed to Omaha, Mr. Whitney
was transferred here, retaining the posi
tion until a year ago last January, when
he was retired and his son appointed in
Amother Cot in Time
to St. Paul and Minneapolis
August 4th the Chicago Great Western shortened its sched
ules to Ft. Dodge, Mason City, St. Paul and Minneapolis.
No. 16, Twin City Day Express, leaves Omaha
7:40 a. in. and arrives Ft. Dodge 12:16 noon, Mason
City 2:43 p. m., St. Paul 7:40 p. ni., Minneapolis 8:10
p. m. Cafe, Parlor Car and coaches Omaha to Hay
field and Hayfield to St. Paul and Minneapolis
No. 12, Twin City Limited, leaves Omaha 8:10
m. and arrives Ft. Dodge
Citv 3:07 a. m., St. Paul 7:30
8:05 a. m. Through electric lighted sleeper and chair
cars. Buffet Club car to Clarion' and Hayfield to
Train No. 2, Chicago Express, leaves Omaha 5
m., arrives t. JJoage v:,u
a. m., arrives Chicago !):30 a. ra. Through electric
lighted sleepers and chair cars Omaha to Chicago. "
Buffet club car Omaha to Oelwin, Oelwin to Chicago.
Dining car serves breakfast.
Chicago Great Western
Tickets and Uerths: Phone Douglas ZiW.
V. F. Bonorden, C. P. & T. A., 1312 Farnani Street,
W t ii HJX Nil IHiL L
More Soaking Rains
for Nebraska Crops
Southwest NYbraskn and northwest
Kansas received another root-snaking rain
Monday night, the Hurlinston's weathor
report showing fiom one to two and one
half inches over a lurse portion of the
McCook divis'.on atul along the Repub
lican river val'ey.
In the lelnity of Sutton there was two
and one-half liulus of rain during the
i nlsht, wtih heavy rhoweia over most of
I t'.'.e V r,io:T division and good rains as
f -v iM. '.!; c Alliance.
'foe I'r.ion Pacific leportod heavy rains
fiom (liana Islunu west to tj.uaey ami
over the notuiern branches. Along the
Northwt-stern there wore scattering show
ers, some of them wry heavy, from Nor
folk west as far an t'usper, Wyo.
Woman Burned by
Mrs. Michael Mutdoon, Hi Sout'i Nine
teenth street, whs ba il.v burned aHnt
the face and arms at 10:50 yesterday
I by the explosion of a gasoll:io stove. She
was filling the tank when oil le 'amc
lKnitcd, setting fire ' to lor' hall and
Rushing from tile kite',i:i lt;t an iul
joining room, Mrs. MuUloo:i grabbed a
blanket and stnotheied th flames before
sho Was seriously ioiiii.d. Police Sur
geon Vandorlicof uttend 'd ner at the s'a
tlon. Little damage was done to house.
OMAHA RAILROAD OFFICIAL
DIES IN DENVER HOSPITAL
lx)iis G. Doll, K-a? trailing freight
agfnt for the rtiltlmore & Ohio rail
road, failed to rally from the effects ot
a recent operation performed on him for
appendicitis Monday and died at the
Mercy hospital In Denver. Mr. Doll was
CiLCIL F Ja 01,1 A8e encourages health 1 1 -
'If IMP-''' WmX and trengthlt has jusfll
W I 111 ill ft" ifwRy the right goodness' to please 11'
I 111 miff' y The Amber Bottle ... It;
I I I ttWrxPf A" cRuses Old Age to retain Its II.
' Jul I Si JILji' J0b V' original delicacy and sparkling . 1 1 .
)IP5rt5SrtaOTRwi Family trade supplied by:
tSTlliSllW South Omaha WM. JXTT3S, 1 1
wllFE'j jM awa outn ess. 1 1
fJtt'i Omaha 0CK r.BIU, IM4 11
bt A V 4v! JetterBrevr
DRS. SV1ACH & IY1ACH
luMlinn to BAILBV MCH
The largest and bett equipped deaUl ofQcei la Omaha. Expert" la charge of all work,
moderate prices. ParceUin fillings jutit like the tooth. Instruments sterilized after aslaf.
3rd Floor Paxton Block, Omaha! Nebr.
12:J3 midnight, Mason
a. m. and Minneapolis
p. m., imuuqiu:
m4w i w "jm mmm
. lu , jfc" j iiiTirr iuluj
transferred here as traveling freight
agent from Columbus, O., on May 1.
Roast Bull Moose
at Their Barbecue
The Douirlns county republican central
committee contemplates holding a picnic
some Saturday afternoon either In Syndi
cate park. South Omaha or at Krug park
In Omaha. The m ttter will be brought
up ct the meeting to be held Saturday
nlr.ht. It was sussested by some that
the .picnic be turned l-ito a barbecue, and
that a big ox be proeurrcd from tho
South Omaha stock yards for the roast.
Others suf.Kvsted roasting a bull mooie,
as this scheme would serve the double
purpose, feeding the multitude and u
burning in effigy.
'Nadine Face Powder
( In Crwn Inn (My. )
Makes the Complexion Beautiful
Soft and Velvety
It Is Pure,
Money Back if Kot
The soft, velvety
mains until pow
der is washed of!.
Purified by a new
unburn and return of discoloration.
The Increasing popularity is wonderful.
While, Fleih, Pink, Brunette. Br
toilet counters or mail. Price 50 cents.
NATIONAL TOILET COMPANY. ftrU 'itk
Salit by Shfrmnn-MrC'onnell Drug Co., Owl Dru(
Co., Loynl riurmaojr, iUrrard Phrmcy, othori.
71 . n.m
i m f i ri
S S iJr II '
jcovnen. sivrrs NC I
Thinks Sho's Just
Too Lovely, but-
Ck AmM ffl lies,
She can't imagine why he's cuviii:.s hi.
call so short. He's texj polite to :eii tli;
reason. K she knew. he wouldn't bian;o
him. One troubled- with persiiirUi aim
pits doesn't always notice the eit-cl ai
uwnly us :ii:o;h'i'.
No need being embarrassed by exoes-,
aive perspiration, unpleasant otio.', wot.
faded or discolored spots. ..no nt;d T.ear-.
Inir dress shields even on hottest duya, in
stuffiest ruoms, or when dancins or ex
ercising. "ABSOKBIT," the new wonder,
does away- with 1 all that-ahsoluteiy!
Marvelously effective. Fine for perspir
ing fuel. Entirely harmless even on tace
and nock. Doesn't Irritate; doesn't clog
pores.. CooliuK. pleasant to use. Easy
to apply with pad contained In box. Try
It, and you'll always have it on your
"ABSOhBIT," at your drag to. tin or mall
4 on rMlt of price, by Von Vogal Uabora
tortrt. Chrmlral Mrt . Chlrano, III.. Sold in thla
olty and recommended by Sherman & MoCo.inll
Drug Co., corner lfrti and Dodge: ltth and Har
ney; , :4th and Farnatn, also Loyal Pharmacy 207
t No., ink.
Oak or Mahogany
One Year's Free Trial
$1.00 Per Week
Investigate at Once
1513-15 Douglas St.
r.ftrt s. 0. On
la ta Would
PAKIS HAMBURG "
H - :
Amerika......Aug. 13, 11 A.M.
L -, T.n a.... oo i v i
xali'n Any. Tic. Aug. 38, 11 A.M.
tSecond Cabin Only. Hamburg
, . direct. -.
TWO IDEAL CRUISES
Inland Excursions and Side
13 DAYS IN JAPAN
18 DAYS IN INDIA
from" New Yorklfrom Sa l Fr'sco
Oct. 19, 1913 1 Vb. 6, 1913
IZ S. S. CLEVELAND
DURATION OF EACH CRUISE
ooou up Issr.iiattrs.
railway, hotel, snor excur
sions, carriages, (aides, fees,
Writs for booklet of any cruise.
130 W. Randolph
Chicago, Hi., or local agi
will Interest . every woman who
likes good heart-to-heart talks
with other ' sympathlc women.
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