Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 26, 1913)
Powered by OpenONI
BRIEF CITY NEWS I
Stsck-rslconer Co., Undsrtdkera.
ridsllty Storage Js Van Co Doug. 151
Have Boot Prist It Now Beacon
Oood Pltunblnf Co., will do It rlcht
and auve you money. 'Phone D. 191S.
Xtlhting rixtures repaired and refln
Ished. BurgessQranden Co. Douglas 6S1.
George Squires Is Oat Ueorxo Suulrcs
Is able to be out again after an Illness
of nix months.
Tor $3 Per Year A private safe In
our vault perfect safety for valuables.
Omaha Safo Deposit Co.. 1618 Farnam St
George !. Hammer Improves George
1. Ilammor, operated on recently for tho
removal of one of his legs. Is still con
fined at tho Methodist hospital. His con
dition, however, Is somewhat Improved.
Tornado Special To help those who
are repairing or rebuilding, we will sup
ply during April and May ready mixed
paints and varnishes at a discount of 20
per cent from regular wholesale prices.
E. E. Bruce & Co.
City to Pay for Storm Sewer Eight
een thousand dollars was appropriated
by tho city commission at a meeting to
pay tho cost of a storm water sower
from Twenty-eighth avenue and Chicago
Btreet to Thirtieth and Fnrnam.
The State Bank of Omaha pays 4 per
cent on time deposits, 3 per cent on sav
ing accounts. The only bank In Omaha
whose depositors aro protected by the
depositors' guarantee fund of tne state
of Nebraska. 17th and Harney streets.
Sells Tobacco to Minors George Hlau
fus, 2913 North Thirtieth street, was ar
rested Thursday afternoon for selling
tobacco to minors, Blaufus, a young fel
low Just starting out In business, was
treated to a light line, $5 and costs, by
tho court and given instructions not to
repeat tho offense or the matter would
bo considerably moro serious.
City to Collect Bents Park Commis
sioner Hummel has leased the houses
and lota in Levi Carter park, formerly
leased by tho East Omaha Land com
pany, to about a dozen residents, who
will hereafter pay tho city for tho prl
vllego of living on tho land, which,
after much litigation, was decided to be
the property of tho municipality.
Tornado Destroys Oas lamps City
Gas Commissioner Butler has reported
that eighty-six gas lamps were destroyed
by tho tornado and that the damage to
the gaa lighting In tho stricken district
totalled $1,248. This sum, he says, rep
resents a shortage in the gas lighting
fund, out of which the cost of repairs
and reinstallation of lamps was paid.
Painter Breaks Lesr B. S. Anderson,
a painter working at 1102 South Thlrty
Bccond street, fell from a ladder to tha
ground some fifteen feet below, breaking
his left leg between the ankle nnd tho
knee. Anderson was taken to his home,
27a Burt street, and had tho limb set by
Dr. Willis, who happened to bo In tho
vicinity at the time of tho accident.
Held for Bootleg-ging: Moses Smith
and Charles Mitchell were brought to
Omaha by Deputy United States Marshal
McQueen from South Dakota. Tho men
havo been Indicted on a charge of In
troducing liquor onto tho Santce Indian
rcserviUlon. They will await a trial
late this month, having been confined In
the county jail under bonds of $1,000 each.
Wonts Her Waton Baok Miss M. J.
Graham, living at the Merrlam hotel,
Twenty-fifth and Dodge streets, reported
to thp police that a lady's gold watch, a
present from her mother, had been stolen
from her apartments some time Thursday,
together with a gold rope chain necklace
valued at about $15, Miss Graham is
very anxious to recover the watch, wh)ch
boro the initials E. G. P. on the back of
Contractor is Sued Suit for $10,000
damages against F. O. Johnson, contrac
tor, who wrecked the old court house
building, has been brought by William
A. Duncan, teamster, In the employ of u
sub-contractor. Duncan alleges that he
was thrown into a holo several feet
deep when he was attempting to unload
his wagon at a point southwest of Six
teenth and Leavenworth streets and that
ho was Severely Injured.
Pined for Breaking Purnlture Frank
King, charged with disturbing the peace,
was sentenced in police court to thirty
days. King, according to a statement
made by Mrs. Teglmlcr, 1716 California
street, who runs tho rooming house where
ho lives, tried to break up the furniture.
Officers have been dispatched to the
houso several times, but King has usually
managed to ovade them. Officer Wilson
waited for him and succeeded in arrest
ing him after an hour's wait.
Diphtheria Breaks '
Out ' at the Child
Five casts of diphtheria have broken
out at the Child Saving institute, and all
have as promptly been transferred to the
City Emergency hospital, where they hare
been given the standard treatment for
this malady. There is now no diphtheria
at the Child Saving Institute, although It
Is thought that moBt of the children out
side the baby nursery were exposed.
There aro thirty children outside the baby
nursery. All have been Inoculated with
antitoxin as a safeguard against the pos
' nihility of their developing tho disease.
The first cane broko out last Sunday.
This was the case of a small boy who had
but recently come to the institution. Mrs.
Heller, In charge of the Institution, says
the boy had nasal diphtheria when he
came to tho Institution, and that it later
developed Into throat diphtheria. It was
from him that the others got it He was
taken to the Emergency hospital as soon
as his condition was discovered. Others,
as they developed tho disease, were taken
to the hospital Tuesday, and two were
taken Wednesday. Health Commissioner
Connell is looking after the cases at thu
Emergency hospital. The authorities at
the Child Saving institute hope the die
case is checked and that no further canon
will develop, but they are watching
ulosely for any symptoms.
The baby ward haa not been exposed.
Gets Severe Hurts
Roy Wendt. 419 South Thirtieth street.
wa painfully Injured early last night
when a motorcycle upon which he was
lidlng crashed Into the automobile of Dr
A. A. Holtman at Twenty-ninth and
His injuries were attended by Dr. Holt
man, and Wendt was afterwards taken
to his own home.
The Terslatent and Judicious lTse of
Newspaper Advertising U the Itoad to
AFFAIRS AT SOUTH OMAHA
Construction of New Barns at Yards
Has Been Begun.
COST TO BE QUARTER MILLION
Itrjrifttrntlnn llnr Camrii Sntnrdny
mid Mrnn Arc llrliiR Taken to
Uct Out Voters nntl to (ianrit
Construction work In the new steel-
concrete horse and mule barn at tho
Union Stock Yards has tw-en stnrted.
Tho actual digging of the foundation will
consume some time becauso of the oreti
of ground that will be covered by tho
now building. Tho building will be 300
feet rquaro and will cost approximately
Tho erection of tho horso and mule
barn at the Union Stock Yards is the
accomplishment of a long time desire
upon the part of the management which
Is anxious to mako South Omaha a horso
and mule center. According to the plans
the new building will be one of the most
complete of Its kind In the United States.
It will bo built of steel and concrete with
wire glass windows.. Sales ring, paddock,
stalls and offices will be provided for.
There will also be outside pens for tho
keeping of horses and mules not for im
mediate sale. It la honed In flm futti
of Omaha to dcvolp a horse show similar
to those of Kansas City and St Louis.
For this reason tiers of seats have been
arranged about the sales ring.
Ileiuly for IteiriMrnUon.
Tommorrow will be registration dnv In
South Omaha and every effort Is being
made to get out the unregistered voters
who are expected to vote on election dav.
Mayor Hoctor has announced the polling
Places and City Clerk Perry Wheeler has
served notice on tho public that the
law will be enforced strictly in
to the swearing in of unregistered voters
on election day.
Whllo it is not tho intention of the
city clerk to deprive anyone of his voto
who has been unavoidably prevented
from registering ho says he will Insist
upon a strict adherence to tho law and
that he will make an effort to Investi
gate each applicant for a sworn In vote
beforo Issuing a certificate.
This will be applleu to both Parties and
will no doubt prove small comfort to
tho gang that has been making plans for
ringers. At the polls thero havo also
been arrangements mode to keen tab on
the men who try to register. It is under
stood that the good government club has
organized a camera squad to follow tho
men brought to the polls by the nana.
Automobiles or hacks carrying voters to
the polls will also be photographed.
The greatest effort will be mndn tn
get out the registered vote. Frank
Koutsky, republican candidate for mayor,
has issued a letter in which ho stanins
tho effort of the democratic gang to In
jure him with his friends as a political
trick. For somo time the friends of the
Hoctor-aillln-O'Sulllvan combine havo
been circulating the report that Koutsky
did not want to be elected. Along with
other statements made by irresponsible
gangsters, Mr. Koutsky branded the re
port as nr. b.tsolr.te falsehood.
"I am out for election and from every
Indication I have the support of every
decent man who Is tired of gang rule in
KfliitKkr Issues Letter.
Mr. Koutsky issued the following let
ter: To the Citizens of South Omaha Being
your candidate for mayor, as nominee
on the republican ticket. I find that a
very large number failed to get their
mimes on the register last fall. In order
to be tble to vote May 6. overybody who
did not register last fall must register
Saturday, April 26.
It Is rumored on the streets by friends
of my opponents that I do not want to
be elected. To this I want to answer
that I want everybody who Is In favor
of such nn administration as I gave this
city In my last term of office to bo sure
and vote for mo and get all the assistance
possible. If electod. I pledge myself to
you that I personally will devote all my
time and energy during the next three
years to the welfare of South Omaha nnd
all Its people. Those of you who Were
here when I was mayor know my record.
Later arrivals will have no troublo to
find it out by asking their neighbors. I
want to be elected and solicit your vote
and support. I am
Old Claims Appear.
Claims, somo of which date back two
and three years are being filed by snip
ers at the Union Stock Yards against
railroads, which through one cause or
another in transporting cattle ' to and
from market have caused damage to the
For a long time the red tape consumed
by the railroads against which claims
were for delay in transportation of cat
tle between Bhlpplng points has moro
or less discouraged tho shippers. For
somo time, however, a number of shlp-
THE entire stock of a prominent New York dressmaker has
been purchased by Mr. J. L. Orkin, who is now in that
city. The selection was bought at 57c on the dollar and will be
offered to the women of Omaha any article in the great lot at
About Halt Price
Tin Is Is Important to You. Read Sunday Papers.
TIIK 11 ETC: OMAHA, SATl'IiDAV, AI'IiFI,
ptrs hno begun to make Insistent de- ,
iiinnus upon me railroads to sntlsrv all
claims according to law Nebraska
statutes speelftcHlly provide that live
stock must be transported over rallioads
at an average speed of eighteen miles
per hour between division points. In
event of slower traffic the railroads must
pay a damage claim based upon a shrink
age of forty pounds on each head of
cattle and $10 a car extra It the cattle
arrive lute on the market and encoun
ters a falling market.
Recently K. W. Ralston, one of the
largest shippers from Lexington, has bo
gun activities In the Interest of tho ship
pers who havo claims against the' rail
roads for delays and shrinkage. Many
of the claims "have already been paid
and many more are being resurrected
and presented by the local and outside
It turns out that tho large and en
thusiastic democratic meeting reported
yesterday by the Glllln organ of pub
licity amounted to exactly thirty-eight
men, Including the candidates. Tho
chulrman of the city central committee
was the author of the mooting that
"would have warmed the heart of any
democratic candidate." It happened nt
Fortieth and Q streets and the candidates
from the upper part of town looked glum,
Indeed, at the pitiful crowd present.
A call was made for Joe Burns, presi
dent of the Young Men's Independent
Polltlcul club of the Seventh wurd. Burns
was not to be found. He Is not for tho
Hoctor-GIUIn-O'Sulllvan combine and haa
Mr. O'Sulllvan. the democratic candi
date for city attorney, recently from
Omaha, made a speech lauding Glllln
for having picked him up and elevated
him to the position of democratic nom
Inoe. He said there was no comparison
between Glllln and Martin. "Right you
are," said one of the young men after
tho meeting. "Martin would not go out
of his own town for men to boost or
glvo Jobs to as Glllln hus done."
tentorium ("lull Rlects.
The annual election of officers 'was held
by the Centurion club, 1305 North Twenty-fourth
street, last night. Much Inter
and Bennett had two steel saws.
StnKlo City (.OMsIp,.
See Hluchey for horse shoeing. In rear
of old stand. 2309 N St.
Mr. and Mrs. James K. Kentncr ot
Bellevue report the birth of u son.
A son has been born to Mr. and Mrs.
Anton Karlovlc, 4M South Thirty-second
Police Judge Jnmcn Callanan Is nt St.
Louis, where he will bo detained for a
couple of weeks.
Tho condition of John Hlnchey, who
underwent a surgical operation last
week, Is reported as Improving.
Pennant lodge No. 2S6, Ancient Order of
United Workmen, held a meeting hist
evening In the Workmen temple.
The birth of u daughter la reported at
the home of Mr. nnd Mrs. Anton Cer
veny, 4CT South Twenty-first street.
Miss Allre Virginia Davis gave nn lllus.
truted lecture on Paris last evening at
the First Presbyterian church. A largo
Thero will bo a republican rally Friday
evening, April 25, at Twenty-eighth and
R streets. A number of good speakers
have been secured and refresnments will
Mayor Hoctor and the now police com.
missloners, W. P. Donahuo and John
Devlno, will assemble within a day or
two and begin the examination of tho
saioon license applications.
Companies Will Quit
Missouri This Month
""PITTSBURGH. Pa., April 25. The
Western Insurance bureau, holding un
annual convention hero today, decided
to withdraw from tho state of Missouri
because of antagonistic legislation which
they assert has been enacted and which
seriously lntrferes with their business.
Over sixty-two inuraneo companies were
represented at tho meeting.
Tho action of the Western Insurance
bureau follows a similar decision taken
recently at Philadelphia by tho Western
Insurance union. It Is said tho two or
ganizations wrlto about 00 per cent of
the Insurance In Missouri.
The Insurance companies aro to with
draw from Missouri April 30.
Culls from the Wire
The "hunger strike" bill passed Its
third reading in the House ot Lords last
"The navigation of tho Panama cnnal
should be free and open to all and ought
to he exercised on equal terms for all."
This wasi tho declaration of Oregers W.
Oram, minister of state of Norway, In
an address In Washington last night.
When Leon Jean, a ropo maker of
Cherbourg, France, woko up yesterday
he was amazed to find himself In a hos
pital Instead of at home. Ho had been
asleep seventy-seven days, although he
thought ho had been In bed only u few
Salo J. Jackson, president of the bank
rupt Jackson-Mack company of Now
York, once said to be the largest manu
facturers ot silk petticoats and kimonos
In the world, received a prison sentence
of from three and a half to seven years
yesterday, pleading guilty to grand lar
ceny in the first degree In New York.
Event of Unparalleled Value Giving
At the Theaters
ATTItAl TIOXS 1 OMAHA.
Boydl "Wobody's Widow."
Brandtlst "The Case of Becky."
Empress i Vaudeville.
Hippodrome t "A Winning- Kiss."
Matinees at Empress, Oayety. Hippo
drome, Krug- and Orphtum theaters.
Sololnt for Mrii'1elKolut Clutlr.
Miss Floience Hlnkle. the soprano who
Is to nppeHr In the series of concerts to
be given at the Auditorium Monday and
Tuesday exenlugs by the Mendelssohn
Choir of umahn anil the Theodore
Thomas Orchestra of Chicago. Is one ot
the leading sopranos of this country and
Is greatly In demand for concerts, re
citals, oratorio work nnd musical festi
vals. Omaha music lovers will recall
with pleasure her work last ear when
she sang with the Mendelssohn choir and
will be glnd to know that she Is to be
one of the soloists again this season
She Is a young woman of much beauty
and has a charming stage presence, while
her voice Is one of rare sweetness and
purity. Philip Hale, the noted Boston
critic, says of her: "Miss Hlnkle has a
voice of lovely quality, vocal skill, gen
uine feeling. She bt tho first soprano 1
have heard who gave tho final reolted
'Libera tup, Pontine' (Vei ill's Requiem)
Its quietly overpowering significance,
nnd for once this muster page made a
Monday evening Miss Hlnkle will be
heard In tho aria, "Wle nahte mlr der
Schlumnier." from "die Frclsciiuetz." by
Weber, and will sing with the Mendels
sohn Choir In the "Libera Me," from
Verdi's Requiem, referred to above.
Tuesday evening Miss Hlnkle will sing
an aria from "Carmen."
Tickets for the series of concerts are
now on sale nt tho Auditorium and at
th A. Hospo und Hayden Bros." music
departments or may bo obtained from
members of tho choir.
Promise, of the Prrm Agents.
At theRraudcls theater tonight will bo
offered David Belasco's production of
'The Case of Becky," with MIhs France
Starr In the stellar role- Miss Sturr
comes from n long run at Mi. Helusco's
theater In New York, where, In tho pub
lished opinions of the critics, she estab
lished tho most Instlng hit of her career.
The now piny, which Is from the pen ot
Kdwuid Locke, gives Miss Starr perhaps
the best opportunity of her dramatic
career, for tho role she plays Is that of
a young woman possessed of a double
personality; In reality a sort ot female
Dr. Jekyll nnd Mr. Hyde, without the
criminal side of the character which
Stevenson's famous character developed.
Only three moro performances of Miss
LnnK b engagement nt tho Boyd Is the
announcement that Is staring her friends
In the face, nnd this is another reason
why tho theater Is packed at eacli iwr
foimaiiet thin week. Tho friends of this
popular young woman aro loath to see
hr go She is presenting this weeK onu
of tho best pUys of her career, "Nobody's
Widow, ' a enuppy comedy by Avery Hop
wood, In which tho star und company aro
doing splendid work.
Next week Victor Moore and Emma Llt
tK field will appear at tho Orpheuin lir a
sketch called "Change Your Act or Back
to tho Woods." Tho playlet Is decidedly
The talking motion plctuies ut tho Or
plicum are unusually guod this week. The
reeU show "A Scene from Faust" nnd
"Jack's Joke " The voices are very dis
tinct and In perfect uccord with the ac
tions. Among tho features ot "A Winning
Miss," playing at thu Hlppodromo tho
liter this week, Is tho famous Frisco quar
J, C KOISklV,
Our Suits Are as Good as The Look
Exactly as They Seem to Be And
Better Than the Price Indicates
HERE'S A COMMON DAILY REMARK
"Tlioso suits you have in the window ut $15.00 must
ho a special cut price or a wonderful value or 1 am
deceived in the looks. Have you one of those to fit me!"
lie puts it on, looks at the texture and workmanship,
and remarks: "Looks more like $25.00! J wouldn't
ask for a better fit. 1 '11 take this." After a few minutes
explanation it does not take a man long" to understand
how wo save him from $5.00 to $8.00 by our faetory-to-wearer
system. All shapes, all sizes up to 48, aud many
with extra trousers to match.
$10 and $15 Every Day in the Year
1512 Farnam Street.
tet Tin qi i . i 1-j . mis idrred ore of tb
1 st In tablot.l nusu ,il . omedy and calls
foi sexeral t n, ni s
No prvttlei I'lituru has graced the popu- ,
iMr fliltnlv'. etiauM 11,1m ftltu ll.u,
made by'.MHigle Hilton upon her flist '
-iiirRiirt mm uie run or the ".Midnight ;
Maidens" performance. "Duck-Nose" Van
Osten and Kltner Tenley keep the laughs
coming at lively late, ladles' dime .
matinee dll I
The Yankee Poodle Girls." now on '
view at the King theater. Is featuring
Pulutv Marie, one of the high-class arts '
or burlesque This Is country store night,
when several ptemlums will be given to
patrons of the Krug.
Two Cars Collide,
Ono woman was probably fatally in
jured, two men painfully hurt and nearly
a dozen men and women badly shaken
up early lust night when a north bound
Sixteenth Mrret ear hit nn Albright ear at
Sixteenth and Webster streets, Just as
It was turning at the corner to go east.
Tho Albright car was knocked from the
track and everybody In the ear was
showered by flno bits of glass from the
Mrs. Oeorgla Alberts, who lives wjth
her father, Robert M. Corbctt, at 3116
North Fifteenth street, is tho Injured
woman. She was taken to tho St.
Joseph's hospital In tho police patrol
and Dr. C. B. Foils, who attended her
' says that she Is suffering from Internal
injuries that may prove fatal. Sho Is alro
painfully bruised and cut. She was un
conscious when taken from tho car.
Thomas Aufdenbergo, 1919 Mason street,
was bndly cut by flying gloss, and Henry
Swungholiu, 3174 South Thirteenth street,
sustained scalp lacnratlnns and bad
bruises when he Jumped from tho rear
step and fell into the car that struck
n moment later. Both men wero treated
by Dr. H. D. Turvey, who happened
to be at tho socne, and they wero able
to go to their homes.
The northbound Sixteenth street car
was manned by Motorman J. O. Ackerson
and Conductor Frank Van Metor. Tho
Albright ear was In churgo of Krlo
ill lander nnd Motorman J. J. Jarobsen. I
Explanation of tho cause of the accl- .
dent could not bo had, but It Is thought
that tho two motonnen became confused
over tho right-of-way rules and both I
procedod, each expecting tho other to j
O'BRIEN IN WASHINGTON;
GOES TO BASE BALL GAME
(From a fltnff Correspondent.)
WASHINGTON. April 25 (Special Tel
egrnm.) D. J. O'Brien, tho "Candy Kid"
of Omaha, who has been on a short visit
fast, was a guest of Congressman Lobeck
yesterday, leaving last night for Chicago,
Mr. O'Brien could not resist tho call of
tho bleachers yesterday and took the
opportunity to seo tho "Climbers," as
Washington has been dubbed, nnd tho Red
Sox In baso ball combat. Corrlgan,
catcher for Red Hox, comes from tho same
town as O'Brien, Lowlnton, Mc and bn
tween Johnson and Corrlgun, O'Brien had
an Ideul day.
i 'I iilWSJAgJ
I'n-m. n ud Mur.
Merchants Hotel Bldg.
Here Is a Bargain
At tho present time when evorybody is stretching
the buying power of every dollar they spend, wo are
going to test the wisdom and knowledge of those who
really appreciate a genuine bargain.
As manufacturers of our own clothing wo are iu a
position to offer greater values than those Who have
to depend on. and practically beg, other makers at this
time for clothing owing to strike, cancelled orders and
delayed purchases. For one day "Saturday" we will
sell 100 pairs of children's knickerbock- Ages
ers that are worth $1.50, at each t 6 to 17
Also 75 two-pieoe suits for boys from 8 OM r A
to 17 years, worth up to $10.00, for VlUtW
Better take advantage a delayed opportunity
GARTER SALE The Browning, King & Co.
special pul garter in morcerized and silk that always
sold at 25c and 00c, on sale
CLOTIUNG. FURNISHINGS AND HATS
ron kill), dots and o niLDUSH
QUO. T. WH.BOW, Manager.
Around the World
By a New Route
On a New, Past, Luxurious Ship
Cost of This Cruise Will be $639.10
For tho Finest Accommodations the Boat Offers
Slofs will bo made nt tho Island
of Madeira, Cnpo Town, Durban,
Colombo. Singapore, Hong Kong,
Shanghai, Nagasaki, Kobo and
Side Ttifs can be made to Johan
nesburg, Pretoria, Ladysmlth ana
tvunuy wic cnpiiai 01 ueyion.
R. ML S. Empress of Asia
Built for fast mall and nassenccr
service between Hong Kong and
Vancouver, this new "Empress"
will be the roost luxurious snip in
Pacific waters. This delightful
cruise, which takes her to her sta
tion, nllows travel lovers to visit
regions never Included In ordinary
'round-the-world tours at the best
time of tho year surrounded by
every modern luxury of trrtvel as
sured safe conduct by tho escort of
Canadian Pacific officials.
NIGHT TRAIN to KANSAS CITY
Lcavo OuiAha 11: in p. m.
Arrive Kunsns City . . .1 7:10 u. m.
New Fast Daily Train
to Kansas City
Ijeava Oinnlia ....ll:BO n. ni.
Arrive Kuiiim City 0:05 p. m.
Modern equipment. Drawing Room Sleeping Car, Chair
Car, and our own unsurpassed Dining Car Servico (meals a la
Ionvo Omaha .......8:00 a. m.
Arrive Konsan City 4:00 p. in.
Latest pattern of Coaches. Chair Care. Making all stops.
AH above trains make direct connection in Kansas City
with Missouri Pacific trains South and West,
Better Track Better Service
tUl!JlXr thus Hffordlncr a mnat nnlnvnhl. nlnti,r..r,,f
WiJJBBf phone or
(II M Wfi Tnt ItlTnilUS Tunc rnnunm-
Read the Want
or ins towh,
jQA , irA
loC and &C
To Far Eastern
Waters via the
Cape of Good
Hope, Far Out
of the Beaten
Paths of Tour
Fourteen days at Hong Kong al
lows you to tour China and visit tho
Philippines. Ample time to nee tho
most Interesting parts of Japan.
Home via Vancouver, British Co
lumbia ami tho magnificent Cana
dian Rockies, "50 Switzerland in
we win genu yon to Liverpool via
any railroad and steamship line from
the Atlantic port that you prefer.
Start now. If you wish, and seo tho
slRht s of Kurope. We will arrange your
tickets. We would like to give you full
details of this out-of'tbo-ordlnary,
'round-the-world voyage and the rare
chance it affords to see new countries
and old, under unusually happy condi
tions. Evervthlng.jeiplalned If you
will call or write
CEO. A. WALTON. Cnerl Asat
2 1 8 South CUrit Str.t. Chlcsso
route of tills new service Is along: the
rtlvor for a larm nurt nf H,. wav
renervalloni nnd anv Information
Trav. l'aas. Agt., Pass, and Ticket Agt.,
l lUiJ Farnniti St. lMiotie Doug. 104,
Ads, Do it Now