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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 11, 1914)
THK BEE: OMAHA, SATURDAY, JULY 11, 1914.
THE .OMAHA DAILY BEE
FOUNDED BY EDWARD ROSEWATER.
VICTOR RQ3EWATER, EDITOR.
Tho Bee Publishing Company, Proprietor.
DEB BUILDING. FARNAM AND SBVENTKENTli.
Entered at Oratha postofflce a second-class matter.
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Address communications relating to news and .edi
torial matter to Omaha Bee, Editorial Department
State of Nebraska. County of Douglas, si.
Dwlght WllJIams, circulation manager of The Bee
Publishing company, being duly sworn, says that
the average dally circulation 'for the month of June,
1314, waa E:.6S1
DWI01IT WILLIAMS, Circulation Manager.
Subscribed in my presence and sworn to before me
this 7th day of July, 1914.
ROBERT' HUNTER, Notary Public,
Subscribers leaving tho city temporarily
should have The He mailed to thcrn. Ad
dress will bo changed as often as requested.
Now Is when tho Ice man's Job lookn good.
Lieutenant Porte, however, has not sent in
'30" on his story as yet.
Soak him again, Mr. Weatherman; thoy are
all doing it to Mr. Ultimate Consumer.
A dispatch says tho "Mexican situation is
puzzling" at El Paso. And where islt not?
Ross Hammond resigned a $4. G00 collector
ship, with suro pay from Undo Sam, to run for
The Immigrant and Population.
"We are depending upon the ton and twelvo
children family of the Immigrant to keep up our
population, but are letting our own stock die
out," says Dr. David S. Snoden, superintendent
of education In Massachusetts. Tho statement,
moroover, is borne out by the United States cen
sus figures. It Is quite well known that tho
nverago immigrant family is larger than the
averago so-called native American family.
But getting into tho discussion of causes
brings out somo interesting theories and ex
planations. Tho United States Immigration
commission found that "there is ground for
argument or speculation that less Immigration
of a character tending to keep down wages and
working conditions might have been attended
by a larger natural increase among the native
born portion of tho population." Dr. Isaac II.
Hourwlch, in his Illuminating book on "Immi
gration and. Labor," says this most remarkable
theory originated with General Francis A.
Walker, who directly attributed tho decllno In
the native American birth rate to immigration,
offering this as his explanation, that the Amer
ican shrank from tho Industrial competition
thus thrust upon him; that he was not only tin-
-willing to engage in such competition, but also
unwilling to bring sons and daughters into the
world for that purpose. So ho contended that
foreign immigration amounted, not to a re
enforcement of our population, but a displace
ment of native by foreign stock, and boldy as
serted: "If tho foreigners had not come the
natlvo clement would long have filled tho places
the foreigners usurped."
Though General Walkor undertook to show
that the decline of the native birth rate bogan
whore Immigrants were most numerous, his
demonstrations, which cannot fall to reflect
strong partisan inclinations and to ignore some
of the most cogent arguments in favor of immi
gration, consisted of a comparison of census
figures ending about 1890, while present-day
discussion deals more with present-day figures
and conditions. The force of Dr. Sneden's state
ment Is neither confounded nor diminished by
any such speculative showing as this, and even
if it worethat would not niter tho significance
of the fact for those who call themselves native-
born., Amoric&ns, a misnomer at best. But as
Americans from tho first havo represented a mix
ture of races no commingling that now takes
place can be as alarming as tho antl-lmmlgra-
tlonlsts try to mako out.
If to be forowarnod is to bo forearmod, the
railroads traversing Nebraska will have no ox
cuso for a car ahortngo this soason.
Packers are predicting that moat prices will
go higher than- over despite the huge groin crop.
They ought to know, when thoy fix the prices.
Tho latest order out of the city. hall is to re
move the fruit stands from the sidewalks. Why
not remove the professional boggars at the same
Of course, it la only a psychological accident
that all tho men named for places on tho Fed
eral Roserve board have been dyed-ln-tho-wool
Meat prices, packors say, will go. higher than
over despite the enormous corn crop! Well, one
thing, the pa&crs arc not springing anything
new or surprising on us..
Perhaps our suffrage f sistors are satisfied
that there is more free advertising in being shut
out of the parks than, by being permitted to
hold their talkfeets In -them. ,
Judging from tho multiplicity of big na
tional conventions already booked for San
Francisco next yeara good attendance for tho
exposition is assured beforehand.
Onr old friend. Edward Dickinson, remains
at tho head of the reorganized Mexico & Orient
railroad, for which planer have beon laid for
early completion. If anybody can, he can.
The lieutenant governor of Mississippi .has
been acquitted of the' charge of soliciting a $50.-
000 bribe. The Jury was doubtless convinced
that ho never dreamed of so much money,
If the colonel becomes a candidate tor gov
ernor of Now York, his decision to throw his
hat in tho ring is to be blamed on ox-Governor
Suiter; Sulzer is used to taking the blame for
all sorts of things.
Harvey's Delicate Position,
Our heartfelt sympathy and commiseration
to poor Harvey in his present difficult hot-
fweathcr Job. It Is tough enough to have to
run a newspaper at long distance from its re
sponsible director, but unscrambling eggs would
be chllds' play compared with the task of eulo
gizing President Wilson for his tino appoint
ments, while the owner of the organ, as United
States sonator, is voting them unfit and deserv
ing of rojection.
One day, according to Harvey, tho prosldent
is eminently correct, and entitled to unqualified
praise for proclaiming how unfair it is to regard
the democratic party an the. enemy of business.
big or littlo, although this does not Jibe at all
with 'tho scheme of the senator of penalizing
business for meroly being big. The next day
refusal to confirm the president appointees has
to be Justlfiod, against whom the ono cbargo is
alliance with big and bad buslnoss.
Tho worst part of it all Is the instability of
this dollcate situation, for ovoryono knows that
tho senator is off the reservation wholly because
his share of tho patronage plo is being withheld.
Should tho prcsldont lot loose of that internal
revenue collectorshlp, and thus perform a patri
otic act that would bring tho senator to support
without question all his appointees, things at
this end would he moro dreadful yet If that wore
Paraphrasing his own imprecation, "God
give light and wisdom to Harvoy!"
Everyono who reads appreciates the value of
seasonal literature. Hot weather calls for light
fiction as a rule, while the long evenings of
winter fit the mind for heavier food. With a
keen nose for the fitness of things, the esteemed
New York Commercial, wiping tho sweat from
Its impersonal brow, takes up editorial discus
sion of . "Snow Removal," the cost of cleaning
the drifts from tho streets of tho city, and in
dead earnestness and sage propriety says:
"This is the proper time to discuss the snow
Bearing in mind the enormity of the task,
ono readily appreciates the need of time in
which to prepare for getting the snow off the
miles and miles of thoroughfares in tho great
metropolis. But there is also the psychology of
the thing. You know this is a great day for
psychological influences. If folks would but let
Senator Vardaman objects to.Bpen.dlng, any it, psychology might rid them of all their dis-
Nineteen real estato men are talking for a
trophy to bo awarded by their national associa
tion td tho prize orator. If the winner 1b not
someone developed by our Omaha- Real Estate
exchange talkfests we will be sadly disap
Brief oontxlhnttons on tiraUy
topics Urlted. Ths 1h assumes
A responsibility for opinion ef
eomspondaat. All IstWrs sab
Jset to ooaaensaUoa by editor.
Aftertnnth of (he Knnrth.
OMAHA, July lO.-To the Editor of Tho
Bee: I nsrree with the correspondent vis
iting Omaha who addressed you to the
effect that In tho celebration of tho
Fourth here this city Is hopelessly be
hind the times. Coming here recently
from Chicago to mako this city my
home, I am naturally Interested In all
that pertains to the progress of my
adopted city, nnd I was astounded be
yond mcasnre at the manner In which
the patriots of Omaha celebrated the
birthday of our country. If we are go
ing to have fireworks, In the name of all
that Is good and sensible, let us have a
community celebration under the nusplces
of the civic societies or the municipal of
ficials. What this town needs Is an education
along metropolitan lines. To begin with,
the police force seems more like a coun
try town affair. The police were no
where In evidence, on the Fourth to atop
tho bold and unruly boys and men who
took delight In exploding' torpedoes un
der the feet of young girls and women.
I was compelled to take the law Into my
own hands and box tho ears of an over
grown galoot of about nineteen years of
sge who deliberately threw a firecracker
undcT my feet as I walked nlong Fif
The officials are entirely to blame
not the poor misguided beings who be
lieve that all largo cities are just as
foolish aa the smalt burgs In permitting
tho u of explosives on the Fourth.
Here In Omaha people seem to think
that the Fourth begins on tho second and
laps over to the fifth.
Wake up, Omahal Take your place
among the larger cities of America by
casting aside all rural Ideas of what a
town should be. II. V. CONNORS.
In Other Lands
A Word In Ilebnttal.
OVERTON, Neb., July 10. To the Ed
itor of The Bee: It Is not fair to strtko
one when they have declared emphat
ically that thoy will not strike back,- but
I believe I will exorcise my woman's
privilege and have the lost word, Inas
much as It is In my own defence.
In Wilbur F. Bryant's communication
ho Accuses mo of being a pagan; on the
contrary, I am a nonconformist. Pagan
worship entails too much effort so I
leave It to the two churches which It
seems he defends, not that I wish to con
demn either of them, because the ma
jority of my ancestors came from those
two churches, and that may explain the
paganish expression which appears In my
letter; and, again. It may explain my
Qn the other hand, I wish to thank him
for the Information given still, I cannot
help thinking, from what I have read of
conditions In Mexico, that their religious
toleration Is much like their political, as
explained In your editorial, "Unanimous
for Huerta," which appears on the same
page with his communication.
(MRS.) F. CATHERINE CTiARK.
money out of the public treasury to entertain.
as goests of the government, foreign dolegates
una oinciais coming to the Panama exposition.
Bettor put the senator on the reception com
Local-democrats are elated over the nomination of
kisrruuio lor president.
The Omaha Turner society entertained mm. vi.it.
ing brethren At Germanl hall, who are here from
ou jcepn. Aicnison, Topeka, Leavenworth and Kan
sas City. The local reception committee consists of
J. E. Fruehauff, Ed Maurer, Henry Haubens. Charles
aieix. mujs iietmrod, John Baumer and Julius Nasi
A deed executed February 11 last has just been
Jled by which W W. "Marsh conveys to Ouy c. Har.
ton. H. II. II. Clark and Frank Murphy an interest
m me street, railway company for 13,000. Another
.taii irun.icra ine enure property to the
Omaha Horse Railway company for the cum nt
JS93.000 and a deed of trust to Ben Wood provides
ior raising JW,wo by bond issue.
Jens Hansen, a tailor employed by J. A. Undquiit,
w wo nappy lamer or a boy baby.
Forepaugh'a advertising car is In the city to ths
smau boys' delight.
Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Schultx. a Twelfth street, are
mourning the loss of an Infant daughter.
ine mmam street grading contractors ask. all
property owners between Eighteenth and Twentieth
to remove all fences and stairways that are out - In
the street so that the work of grading may not be
comflture. For example, when the mercury
soars to the loftiest height and we think we are
swelteringly hot, let the mind be at rest for a
moment to picture to itself a typical winter
Bcene; the streets covered with snow and the
air yet filled, men and teams struggling In the
storm to make way for traffic. What is the of
feet? Almost as magical, no doubt, as when
tne iruw or. tne times, waicn some lugubrious
calamity howlers call dull, bursts forth and we
see "as if in a glass darkly" that it is all a
mere matter of psychology. But, Just tho same,
there is virtue in timely topics' of discussion
Relating to the circumstances of. George
Fred Williams' resignation as American minis
ter to Greece, the Washington dispatch Bays:
This case Is said to be without precedent In, the
history of the State department. It Is not recalled
that an American diplomatic: representative ever be
fore has gone outside of his post to discuss the ef
fairs of another country.
That is easy to understand when' wo remem
bor that our diplomatic service has had Just one
George Fred Williams.
President' Wilson is said to have expressed
the opinion since meeting several "big business'
men that he knows more about them and their
Ideas now than before he met them. Then It
might have been wise for him to meet them
earlier in the game.
That Texas parson who denounced Carnegl
as attempting through his bequests to, dominate
the educational system of the country will prob
ably drop dead at the thought of his giving
$100,000,000 to establish county libraries.
, Snffrnsip anil Feminism.
OMAHA, July 10.-Tq the Editor of The
Bee: Recently tho Nebraska Woman
Suffrage association adopted resolutions
to the ' effect that Inasmuch aa they do
npt know what "Feminism" means they
ore not feminists. They Intimated that
U-i Anti-Suffrage association Is working
to befog tho suffrage issue In the minds
of the voters. The Nebraska Association
Opposed to Woman Suffrage Is convinced
by these resolutions that few of the suf
fragists who compose the membership of
the Suffrage Association In Nebraska
really ore conversant with the radical
opinions expressed on platform and In
press by their leaders. Further, tho Ne
braska Association Opposed to Woman
Suffrogo bolioves that the time has come
when the suffrage leaders cannot afford
to longer voice their startling theories,
which many sincere suffragists shrink
from adopting. Suffragists should not
condemn their opponents, but should has
ten to withdraw from tho suffrage plat
form those who are preaching feminism.
The Woman's Journal, official suffrage
organ, published tho following announce
ment In the Issue of May 16th, 1914: "Mrs.
Charlotte I'erklns Oilman's course of lec
tures on Feminism, given in New York
city, aroused so much Interest that she
has been called upon to read It at Hart
ford. Conn., and Englewood, Now Jer
sey." Such announcements lead one to
believe that the suffragists countenance
and encourage the feminist movement
Mrs. Oilman Is one of the ardent and rad
ical suffrage leaders. Her picture of the
home of tho future Is a father and mother
going off dolly to their work and return
ing at night to find the house cared for
by experts, while the children have spent
an Improving day In the communal nur
aery. In a book called "The Home,'
written by Mrs. Oilman, Is stated this
astonishing theory, "A home does not
need a wire any more than it needs &
husband," and again, "To work for the
world at large is necessary to the devel
opment of work. A private poet la nee
essarUy Ignoble, so is a private cook.'
If the Nebraska Woman's Suffrage asso
ciation wants to know what feminists are
they can very readily Inform themselves
by reading the writing of their own
This association believes that whether
the feminist leaders or the rank and file
embrace the doctrine of sex freedom,
whether the few or the many, whether
openly or. secretly, the fact remains that
the same course of- reasoning which leads
a woman to become an ardent suffragist
will lead her to become an ardent fem
inist, all along the line, whenever she has
the courage to follow It out to Its log
ical conclusion. Tho full fledged feminist
knows that feminism and the family are
inherently and Irrevocably Incompatible,
and she accepts the fact.
The Anti-Suffrage Association of Ne
braska, having read magaxlne articles and
books written by the woman suffice
leaders, who are feminists, wonder why
In the face of such an array of astound
ing opinions and tenets, the sincere, old
fashioned suffragists still kee-p on say'
lng that the movement, at whose rear
they lag, brings no menace to the home,
NEBRASKA ASSOCIATION OPPOSED
TO .WOMAN SUFFRAGE,
Where ftlrls Prefer Death to Mnrrlnge.
Civilization Is doing a good deal for womanhood
and for tho estate of matrimony, but still has much
more to do. Here Is a complacent bit of news from
a Calcutta paper, which shows It:
It appears that qulto a new spirit has arisen among
tho girlhood of the Bengali race. Bengal has of lato
witnessed with astonishment akin to a feeling of
reverence and admiration a number of cases of self
immolation of tender Bengali girls.
Translated Into animated English this means that
an epidemic of suicide Is raging among Bengali girls
of marriageable age. It Is tho custom for fathers to
sell their daughters where they see fit to men who
wish them as wives, regardless of tho daughters' de
sires. Some very high prices are being paid for at
tractive misses. Tho ordinary feminine charms have
tholr market value and when they are supplemented
by education and culture, of course, the price of the
maiden rises. So that an educated girl o? beauty
has brought as high as 10,000 rupees, or 13,330. The
abhorrence of the thing finally has struck these Hindu
girls so forcibly as to make them prefer death to the
existence of legalised concubinage. And, It Is related,
that when recently a comely miss, who had been
plighted by her father and sold to the man whose
ravishing eyes could no longer resist her charms, sat
urated herself with kerosene, lit a match and died In
agony to avoid trie marriage, a cry of admiration
went up. Girls, women and, even some men acclaimed
her as a heroine and other girls, forthwith began to
emulate her "noble example," as they beheld It.
Since then many such suicides have occurred, and
tho mania seems to bs spreading.
Amrrlcnn In Vienna Mlxnp.
There Is much excitement In Vienna and other
parts of Austro-IIungary over the alleged prosecution
of Samuel Altmann, an American agent for the Cana
dian Pacific railway. Altmann was a rested and In
dicted, primarily, It is said, at the Instigation ol
Archduke Franz Ferdinand, who charged him, so
the story runs, with promoting desertions from the
Austro-Hungarlan army In favor of the Canadian
Pacific. He Is accused of furthering the emigration
of 400,000 men liable to military service. As against
this charge, however, it Is said that the Canadian
Pacific will be able to show that It has transported
only 16,000 Austro-Hungarians during the entire
eighteen months of Mr. Altmann's connection with
that company. Altmann Is out on ball. His friends
say that at his trial he. will have something to say
of a sensational character; that he Is In possession
of a secret document in which the Austrian war
office has notified the civil courts that the prisoner
must be convicted at all costs. Furthermore, It is
Bald by Altmann's friends, that the police magistrate
before whom he was Indicted disclaims all responsi
bility for It, because the bill was laid before him
already signed. And yet, aside from the facts In tho
Altmann case, there am sold to be many who agree
with the late archduke's view that the military In
sufficiency of tho .country was duo to systematic
emigration of possible soldiers.
No Women at Mnrder Trial.
We jnny call It "Gay Paree," or whatever else we
please, but every now and then Paris does something
that makes us Americans ashamed by comparison
Let us see. A fashion oracle of the French capital
anathematizes some of the dress styles In America
. . . 1 . . 1 . .&
saying they wouia never do loicmiey ,iu r runwj , mm
they go much further In the line of extremes than
could be worn In Paris. Well, possibly. But here Is
another case. Tho trial of Mme. Calllaux, wife of t
French cabinet minister, who killed Editor Calmette
for criticising her husband, is set for July 20, and
ono of the court' rules is that all women shall be
excluded from the trial as spectators and that even
rrien will be nllowed to view the proceedings In a
very small number. Think- of It, excluding a woman
from a salacious scandal murder trial! Whether such
a thing would be resented In the United States as an
Infringement on somebody's Inalienable right or not,
it would, wo dare say, be resented on some grounds
or other. But "Gay Paree" does not proposo to peddle
morbid gossip through Its courts this time.
Twice Told Tales
Miss Jane Addams said at Hull House In Chicago,
apropos of tho recent criticisms of the Illinois women's
The antls were, of course, determined to be dis
satisfied with us. Because we selected men lnsteaa
of women, they were dissatisfied with that Because
we voted a lot of towns dry that, too, dissatisfied
"They misinterpreted everything In their desire to
arrive at dissatisfaction. Yes, their misinterpreta
tions were as complete aa the tourist's.
"A tourist, one Saturday evening In Glasgow, en
tered a public house lor a lemonade, and saw In huge
letters behind the bar:
REMEMBER THIJ SABBATH.
'Quaffing his lemonade, the tourist told the land
lord that It gave him very great pleasure to see a
man of hla profession show such becoming reverence
to the day of rest.
" 'Oh,' said the landlord, 'that ain't my reason for
putting that there sign up ther. The Idea is to
remind my customers of the Sunday cjoslng law, so's
they'll bring their -flasks to be filled on Saturday
night.' "Chicago Post
Apropos of a new Mexican difficulty. Senator
Myers said In Washington:
"We must try to take these tnings caimiy ana
philosophically. We must try to. emulate the rich
" 'You poor fellow,' a broker said to the banker.
'I understand that the young Vlcomte Vaut-Rlen has
actually run off with your wife and a large part ot
your fortune.' I
"Yes ye. said the banner caimiy, uui vaui-
Rlen seems to be an honest fellow, and doubtless will
pay back all. He has already returned my wife.' "
People and Events
LEADS TO LAUGHTER.
Mrs. Bacon Don't you like to see a
man pay his wife homage?
Mrs. Egbert Yes. either that or ali
mony. Yonkers Statesman.
"Isn't Deeds, the lawyer, a rather ex
travagant man?" . . , ,
"By no moans. I've known him to
mako one suit last for several years.
Master (suspiciously) Who wrote your
Johnny Mi father.
Master What, all ot It?
Johnny No, sir, I helped him. Current
"Pa. what Is a militant suffragette?"
. "A militant suffragette, son, Is a woman
who wants to vote so badly that she for
gets to powder her nose. Birmingham
Bill Do you beltove It Is possible for
a person to bo talked to death?
Jill Sure! Don't you know that the
average woman Is said to live two years
longer than the average man? Yonkers
Tho Doctor Mrs. Brown has sent for
mo to go and see her boy, and I must
go at once.
His Wife What Is the matter with tho
Tho Doctor-I do not know, but Mrs.
Brown has a book on "What to Do Be
fore the Doctor Comes," and I must
hurry up before she docs It. Puck.
Mrs. Exe How does your cook take It
when yol go Into the kitchen and tell
her how to do things'
Mrs, Wye Oh, she doesn't mind. Bos
I can recall the first big show
I went to; that was long ago;
Mytelf and older brother and
My father went In. hand In hand,
An' us two kids most had a fit!
The "behemoth o' holy writ"
Whs there, an a great toll giraffe,
An' monkeys till we had to laugh.
And that one circus 'way back there
Seems a moro wonderful affair
Than any circus Is today:
I know that whon wo conio away
t.Ts two kids kept a-lookln back
Until our neck3 was like to crack:
An' wo hurt ourselves more than once
A-tr.vln' to do circus stunts.
But when the next big circus show
Come In, a dozen kids or so,
Vk two amongst 'em, thought that wo
Was slick enough to go an' see
That circus an' not ray h cent:
An so we sneaked off an' went
We had a notion wo could ull
Sneak In beneath the canvas wall.
An' we itnfuked In like one-two-three.
Till the whole gang was In but me;
I was the smallest, so had to
Watch till the others all was through;
Then I give one last look around,
And doubled almost to the ground.
The whole thing was such a success
1 lost my caution some, I guess.
A guard armed with a piece of hose
Got there Just as I stuck my nose
Inside, an' he with all his might
Soaked mo where my pants waa tight!
And I went In that tent pell-mell!
With such on agonizing yell
I nearly stopped the show! By gee!
That's Ptlll a tender memory!
Trlmmlnca of Victory.
Representative Otll of St. louls, re
cently, seated in a contested election case.
will draw SlfGOO back salary, 12,000 coun
sel rees, J KO mileage, K25 wages for 'June,
.. . . i .-i. . . i . .
seat at the beginning of the session by
this time he wouldn't have more than
Ambassador-elect William Q. Sharp will salt for
France August 1 to begin his duties.
Walker W. Vick, collector of customs at Santo
Domingo, has resigned because of 111 health.
Mayor Mltchel of New- York announced that he
would not consider the nomination for governor.
The versatility of magazine writers was never
better Illustrated than when Unk Steffens began
muckraking the muckrakera.
George A. Murchle, a member of the St. John
River International commission, died at Calais, Me.,
following an operation for appendicitis.
Rosalind, dowager countess of Carlisle, has sent
to John Redmond, leader of the Irish nationalists,
Jl.wM for the nationalist volunteer fund.
What Josephus Daniels, the well-know seafaring
mariner, can't understand la why every water wagon
In the navy now can t be Its own drydock.
Secretary McAdoo smashed tho camera of
Washington photographer who had snapped him
Some of our Impetuous young bridegrooms are so
The will of William II. Hornblower. late Judge of
the New York court ot appeals, names as principal
beneficiary the widow, Emily Sanford Hornblower.
The estate amounts to about 1900,000.
Count Mburavieff, the governor of Moscow, on
arriving at Calais from London left his handbag on
the strain for a'few minutes. -On returning he found
that It. had been stolen. If contained P.O0Q worth of
Jewels and HCOd in cash.
They see the light. Heaviness
in automobile construction
was thought to be the right
thing until Henry Ford build
the light, strong Model T.
That Fords now outnumber
any other car, three to one,
proves that Henry Ford is
right. And so now they're
all advertising lightness.
Place your order to-day.
Runabout $500. Touring Car $550. Town
Car $750 f. o b. Detroit. Complete with
equipment. Get catalog and particulars
from Ford Motor Co., 191G Harney St.
Vacations: $1 to $5 per day
Average summer temperature in Glacier
National Park 68 degrees. No hay fever.
Pleasant all expense tours by automobile,
launch, stage, horseback and afoot specially
arranged for people with short vacations.
One Day Tour .
Three Day Tour
Five Day Tour .
Seven Day Tour
The Glacier Park Rule delightfully cool
Round Trip Fare from St. Paul or Minneapolis,
Proportionately low fares from all
other eastern points.
Write for Aeroplane Map Folder and Hotel and
W. M. RomUie, District Pass. Agent,
Dept. 110, 315 Seventh St.-,
' Des Moines, Iowa.
rnimt-rcie Inl'l Eipoiition, Stu Funciteo, 191J
The Ideal Family Beverage
Anheuser Busch Co. of Nebr.
Family tratje supplied by
G. H. HANSEN, Dealer
Phone Douglas 2508
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