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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (June 28, 1915)
THE KKK: OMAHA, MONDAY, .UTNK JS, 1IM.V
BRIEF CITY NEWS j
Electrto fans. 0T.BO. Biirresa-Granden.
V Vtvt Boot Prist I Now Beacon Pre
a Free California Bxouradoa, July 12, to
iyrn Live Oak Colony land. W. T. j
Smith Co.. City National Pan Blclg. "
Keep Toot money and valuables In
the American Safe Deposit vaults, .s.
17th Pt., Bee Bid;. Boxes tl for thrro
ent to Bouth Omaha Officer Mike
McCarthy ha been apvlntrd a erriroant
and, with Ffte Dillon, Is assigned to the
Sftuth Omaha district.
t Coaaa Man Held Wp Frank r.ardner
V.f Coiad, Neb., was held up at Eleventh
ind Davenport streets Friday tilftht by
a negro, who secured $3R.
Grocery Btore Bobbed-J. Rudziner's
grocery at Fort street was entered
by thieves Friday night, who carried
away produce to the amount of MO.
"Today' Complete Movie Program"
classified section tooay, and appear In
The Bee EXCLUSIVELY. Find out what
the various moving picture theaters offer.
I-iiied for Talae Scales AI. Davis,
peddler, arraigned In police court by
Inspector John Grant Pegs; for using
fraudulent scales, waa given a fine of tl
and costs, with suspended sentence.
Esperanto Club Plonlo The Es
peranto club will give a plcnlo at llans
com park, July 2. Its seventh anniversary
In honor of Mr. Glenn Weber, senior
n ember of the class, who won the honor
nf being the best drilled cadet In the
Cms ha High school.
Has Sight Motorcycles Victor H.
Rcos, the local Harley-Davldson dis
tributor, reports the sale of another Harley-Davldson
to the Omaha Electric: Light
and Power company. This makes eight
Harley-Davldsons they employ In their
s rvlce department.
Alcoholism Is Cans of Beat. To
acute alcoholism Is ascribed the death
pf George Holland, who was found dead
last night In a room at 1015 Chicago. A
bottle containing alcohol was found near
him. and frlejids declared that for the
last few days he had been drinking ex
cessively. To ' Inspect the . Xten Plant As the
first Industrial Inspection trip since the
opening of the vacation school for boys
p' the Toung Men's Christian association,
At 162 pupils -will go through the iten
mireiilt factory Monday afternoon with
iVlnclpal J. W. Miller and the six teach
ers. Woman Injured by Ttre Fire start
Injr from a gae stove damaged the cot
tage of William C. Read at 1244 South
Fourteenth street, Saturday noon. Mr.
Read reoelvcd a bum on the right cheek
'while attempting to extinguish the blaze.
The fire was discovered by the Read chil
dren, who were playing outside the
Mis Butlsr to CloseThe Miss But
ler millinery store closes its doors
Wednesday, June 30, as Mrs. Waugh
(formerly Mlaa Butler1), the proprietress,
leaves for the coast, whore her husband
liar been ' transferred by his company.
TMs will close to Omaha one of the
greatest cut price millinery store ever
Bangar Btrnok by Taxi 6. J. Ranger,
advertlplng manager for the Omaha Ne
braskan, suffered a fractured wrist and
a dislocated knee cap yesterday after
noon when a taxi driven by John Mac
Cumber of the Central Livery, acciden
tally struck him while he was walking
near the Rome hotel. He was taken to
Wise Memorial hospital. HI Injuries are
Held .for .Stealing. Shall William
olnglcton and Charles Nelson, colored,
were bound over to the grand Jury i nder
12,000 bond after a hearing before United
States Commissioner Daniel on a ciiaigo
of stealing a box of shells from a Bur
lington freight car. There were eight
witnesses for the government and flv.
for the defense, the latter five derisrtnf
onn and all that they knew nothing at
all about the case.
Testis Z-trge Boalea T. E. Brent
well, general scale Inspector for the Union
luclflc system, is making a test ot a.l
elevator scales of Omaha, South Omaha
and Council Bluffs, In conjunction witn
John G. Pegg, city sealer of weights and
measures. In these tests weights aggra
gating 16,000 pounds are being used on
csles having a capacity up to M,000
pounds. Mr. Pegg slates this is the most
thorough test ever made of these large
AND COUNCIL CONFER1
Seek for Exprenion Regarding the
Expenditure of Public Fundi by
the Board in the Future.
ENGLISH LIKES PARK SYSTEM
School and College Notes
The recreation board will confer
with tha ritw council Monday morn-
tns- tn nhtnin an eiDression regard-
Ing'the extent to which the recreation
fund of $20,000 may te expended oy
C. H. Knallsh. supervisor of the Pal
mer park recreation system of Chicago,
is here as an applicant for the poeiuon
of superintendent of public recreation.
He has been over the park and boulevard
system and Is Impressed with the situa
tion, but before making up his rmna to
take the poeltlon he wants to know with
reasonable certainty what financial ma
terial he will have to work with.
EaglUh Mar Be Employed.
Present indications are that the coun
cil will express vote of confidence In
the Recreation board and that Mr. Eng
lish will be employed to take hold of the
municipal recreation activities.
In view of the situation wherein the
recreation fund expenditures must be
approved by the council, It was thought
best to secure hearty co-operation of the
council before entering upon the serious
business of engaging a recreation super-
lntondent st 2.600 a year.
Mr. English, upon his return from a
tour of the park system, said:
'The outer system here Is positively
splendid, particularly for a city of this
slse. There appear to be need of Inside
recreation center. In many Instances
people have to go several miles to a
park, or rest pot."
Rome of the rians.
Some of the work which, will be turned
over to the superintendent of public rec
reation wilt be the playgrounds In the
pa"ks. Municipal beach, swimming and
wsdlng pool being placed In Rlverview
park, athletic field at Thirty-second
street and Dewey avenue, and the de
velopment of play centers according to
tho need of localities. He will be In
terested In neighborhood organisations,
gardening work and similar activities.
Mr. English commends the playground
work already done by Commissioner
Hummel in the parks.
KKARSEY MILITARY itAIIKMY
Recommends Chamberlain's Colic,
Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy.
"I never heal Late to recommend Cham
berlain's Collu, Cholera and Diarrhoea
Remedy." write 8ol Williams, merchant.
Jesse, Tenn. "I sell more of It than of
any other preparation of like character.
I have used it myself and found It gar
ie more relief than anything else I have
ever tried for the same purpose." Obtain
able everywhere. Advertisement
ALUMNAE WOULD FAVOR
. DORMITORIES AT LINCOLN
Member of the Association of Ctot
leglate Alumnae of Omaha at reoent
meeting have been discussing the ad
visability of giving a formal expression
In favor of dormitories for the young
women student of the University of Ne
braska. It Is said that no action ha
yet been taken In this direction, but that
the question has been brought up fre
quently and that something may come
of th move.
While the Board of Regent of the uni
versity 1 laying comprehensive plan for
the future of the school, the suggestion
Is that some provision be made to house
young women or such as may desire. In
buildings of this character.
The expression is being favored by
some who have themselves lived In
sorority home at the capital city and
who suggest a the result of their owa
experience that this solution be made of
a perplexing problem.
Capital - $300,000.00
Surplus - $100,000.00
Officers and Directors '
J. F. GOAD, President.
V. 4. CXIAD, Vlce-Pres.
H. O. MCHOIiKOV, Cashier.
Kit El) TRI'.MIII.E.
T. 1. MA HONEY.
J. l. GATES.
CHAS. 8( 'II A All,
G. S. Guild Funeral
To Be Held Tuesday
Gerrlt S. Guild, past commander of
Grant post, Grand Army of the Republic,
and for thirty years a printer and proof
reader for the Omaha World-Herald, died
yesterday at a sanitarium at Hot
Springs, S. D., s the result of a cancer
ous growth In the throat.'
Mr. Guild waa 97 year -aid. He was
a member of Company B, Eighth Mas
sachusetts Infantry and Company C,
One Hundred and Ninety-second New
Tork Infantry In the civil war. When he
was mustered out in 1865, he was a ser
geant. He was a Mason and a trustee
of the Omaha Typographical union.
Funeral services will be held Tues
day afternoon at 1 o'clock at the new
chapel at Forest Lawn cemetery, and
will be' conducted by Rev. D. E. Jen
kins. The Grand Army of the Republic
rites will be a part of the services. Active
pallbearers will be Masons and member
of the printers' union. The following
members of the Grand Army of the Re
public will be honorary pallbearers:
Captain J. Malllnson, Charles Allen. Ed
ward Parmalee, Major R. . Wilcox, D.
M. Haverly and W. H. Green.
JULIA TO USE GREAT CARE
ON FIRST DECATUR TRIP
When Captain W. B. Stevens of the
good ship Julia sets out for Decatur next
Wednesday on his first trip his motto will
bt "Safety first." He Is going to take
only half a load the first time, to guard
against trouble until he locates the
Abont twenty-five tons of building ma
terial, stock remedies and other good
manufactured or Jobbed in Omaha will
constitute t he cargo, the Julia' oa-
purlty being fifty or sixty tons. Captain
Steven ha never navigated the Missouri
above Omaha, so he intends to proceed
cautiously on his first trip. The J'llla Is
now being overhauled and repaired and
will be loaded Tuesday.
Apartment, flats, house ana cottages
can be rented quickly and cheauly by a
bee "For Rent"
Dlatlasjalahea Kid" sip tor plated
at Kebraaha Inetltatfoa.
Harry R. Drummond. who for the last
four years hss been a member of the
faculty of 8t. Aibaa school. Washing
ton, I. C, commonly known s the Na
tional PathHral ftphnnl fn, Un,. t,.-
recently been appointed by the bishop
of western Nebraska as headmaster of
the Kearney Military academy, Kearney.
Mr. Drummond Is a graduate of Hobart
college. Geneva, X. T and previous to
his work at fit. Alban s wa a master
for three year at Bu John school. Hs
llna, Kan. At one time he wa appointed
an exchange teacher to Prussia. Ger
many, by the Carnegie Foundation for
w Advancement or jeacnlnr.
The Kearnev Mint rV .-r1ama a
founded In 1S98. by Ulshop Graves, th
first bishop of the missionary district of
western Nebraska, and has had a con
tinuous and suoresaful hl.inrv ihrmi.i,.
out the entire period. A large percentage
oi ins graduates of this academy have
completed their courses of study In the
oiui university at IJncoln and other
universities of the rnuntrv an --
day occupying Prominent position In the
uruiiraa ana professional world.
The courses of atudv in h. ...h u
cover the requirement for entrance to
the State university. Snxii ,,.,.-
offered In manual training, agriculture.
commercial law and Business methods.
The property of the academy has been
entirely renovated, with the addition of
a first class gymnasium and a swimming
pool. The thlrtr-flve irn. r .a .
ford ample opportunity for athletic and
oumoor exercise, as well as experimental
work for the agricultural department.
institution Is conducted under the
Ireetlon of the Enlarnnl hi.
he Rujht Rev. George Allen Beech'er, D.
D.. as president. It h. -i ... .
academy to afford to each boy a whole
some and homellka tim,..
duo consideration to the morsl and re-
.ou. Dement during- the formation
period of his education.
The charges for fonm rVisiM i ; u
heat and tuition are Disced . th. i '
est margin consistent with the advan
tages offered. No school could have
more healthful and wholesome elements
ui cnooi nre man the academy at Kear
ney, where the climate Is unexcelled and
the sanitary conditions of the property
are first class In every respect
T. FRAXCI' ACADEMY.
Commearemeat Exercise M ell At
tended and Mark Rnjoyed.
The commencement xarAi.,.. ..
Francis' academy at Columbus, Neb., held
uonaay evening at th academy audi
torium, was attended hv an
audience of friends and patrons.
The graduates, escorted hv tli ...i.mv.
and eighth grade pupils, marching in per
ct tp to the traln of the grand open-
-ng marcn, rendered by the Maenm-rchor
orchestra, presented a beautiful vlcture.
Ihe graduates wer . highly commanded
upon their eloquent delivery a wi! as
the construction of their essays.
Academy high chool diploma un.i en
trance card to the university were alven
to Anne Men. Mary Abta and Rose
Roehrich. Irene Comer and Helen Grimm
received diploma In the commercial de
partment. Palmer method diploma for
muscular writing were conferred upon
Catherine Ladenburger, Thecla ?c!skl,
Edeltrude Spelcher, Agnes Wittier and
Lena Hembd. In the music depsWment
a crown of laurels and a diploma wa
Blven to Marjorle Lee. The gold :redal
of graduation waa awarded to Anna
Koltx. Silver medals of sub-gradi-ntion
In the music department were conferred
on Clara Ellis, Clara Van AcHeren,
Thecla Polskl. Stella Burns and Helen
Mandavllle. The wibpraduates of the
commercial department are Agnes Kurtx,
Madeline Dlschner and Mary Kurtentach!
The exercises were concluded by en elo
qi'cnt address by the pastor, choos.r.g for
his text, "Ad Msjorem Del Glorlam "
The alumni reunion of fit. Francis'
academy, held last Tuesday evening,
pioved to be a grand success in rvery
pect. Tho old students had come from j
the four winds and greeted their alma
mater. At o'clock a. m. they attended
the solemn hlah mass In a body. The
cfficiatlng clergy were Rev. Vlc-.orlne
Hoffmann, celebrant; Very Rev. i"".
Stempel, deacon, and Rev. D. Ciech, suh
deacon. Very Rev. C. Stempel addreosed
the alumni, commenting upon the suc
cess of this association. The temporary
executive committee was by iinnc moiis
veto reinstated for the ensuing year.
President, Miss Msry McCabe: vice pres
ident. Miss Agnes Dlneen; treasurer. Miss
Mary Frlsohholi. secretary. Miss Mur
garet Curry: historian. Miss Mary Kyle!
ronsulters. Misses Clara Abts and Ger
A six-course banquet was served :nder
the supervision of several committee,
over which presided Mrs. i B. Oletrn as
charman. The table waiters wer espe
cially drilled under th supervision of
Mrs. M. T. McMahon. The only charter
members present of the first graduating
cleas were Mrs. J. C. Byrnes, formerly
Miss Anna Gletsen. and Mlk Mary Kyla
both of Columbus. Several a'umnt
students of tie higher grade from ls3
were present. After the banquet the
happy crowd marched to the auditorium
and had a flashlight picture taken. Then
followed the long-looked-for "muslqtie
!ansante," which afforded much pleasure
Ii the evening at 8:J) the members were
received by th reception committee and
escorted to the dining hall. The class
colors, cut glass and silverware muds this
a scene of beauty and brilliancy.
MOXOR AT ARCtDU.
Diplomas and Medals Awarded at
Thlrt r-EIhth Annual. Coin
Graduating honor and distribution of
medals were Interesting features of the
thirty-eighth annual commencement of
the Arcadia college, Arcadia, Mo.
For having completed the studies of the
graduating department, a prescribed by
the Arcadia college, and having paaxed
a satisfactory examination, a gold medal
and diploma were conferred on these:
Misses Helen O. Blaine, Piedmont. Mo.:
Mnranrct Frsncrs I.lnd, Ksst Ft. 1ouls.
ill.; Fllzabeth Clare Flanagan, St. Louie,
.Mo.; IVin l"e Matthews, Ml. ixmiI. Mo.;
Kllxabeth Marie Schulte. FveuVricktown,
Mo.; Kathryn Vivian Keyns. Frederick
town, Mo.; Rose Marie Heely, Washing
ton, ind., and Eu;ehla M. O'llanlon.
The donors of the medal were these:
Itev. I,. C. Wernert, Arcadia, Mo.; Rev.
James Shea, Cannrlton, Ind.; Rev. .1. M.
Huher. Perryvllle. Mo.: Rev. J. V. Adrian,
Arcadia. Mo.: Rev. IxuH Adrian, St.
liouls. Mo.; George Kim, Plttsburgh.Pa. :
A. J. Board man, Arcadia, Mo.; F. E. D.
Fli-tcher, Arcadia. Mo., and the Arcadia
Valley bank. Arcadlia, Mo.
Gold medal for Christian doctrine were
awarded to Misses Martha Groffard,
Hazel Riley and Mabel House.
Gold medals for holarship were
awarded to Misses Helen McAullffe and
For having completed the studies of the
commercial department a diploma was
awarded to Misses Elisabeth Marie
Schulte. Kathryn Vivian Keyes, Rose
Marie Healy, Martha Groffard, Gertrude
Wood. Hasel Riley and Lottie Doxa.
Gold medals for drawing and painting
were awarded to Misses Nina Marshall,
Emma Frel and Marie Chaney.
Gold bracelet for exemplary conduct and
lady-like deportment was awarded to
Miss Mary Wlbbenmeyer.
At the close of the distribution Rev. J.
A. Collins of St. Louis, Mo., made an
able and witty address to the parent and
pupil, congratulating the latter on their
success, and encouraging tiiem to con
tinued efforts In the future.
Among the clergy present were Rev.
L. C. Wernert of Arcadia. Mo.; Rev.
James Rhea, Cannelton. Ind.; Rev. J. A.
Collins. St. Louis, Mo.; Rev. J. M. Huher,
rerryvlllc. Mo.: Rev. J. A. Casey,
Desloge. Mo.; Rev. John Morgan, Farm
Ington, Mo.; Rev. J. J. Thomson, St.
Ixuis, Mo.; Rev. J. F. Adrian. Arcadia,
Mo., and Rev. Louis Adrian, St. Louis,
Wayne ate orraal
The enrollment for the summer session
has resched nearly 600.
The lecture and entertainment course
for the summer session opened Tuesday
ft-nl .. - r I , . I n w- - m - .,i,.!
lurlum hy Mme Dorothea North.
Mrs J. M. Wllev Is still at Naponee.
Neb,, where she was called by the lllncua
of her mother
Mlv( Jennie Sabln 0'1 I' a French,
claps of l.'li are attending the i nlver
eity of Chlcaiio.
1'. A. Jones, uprrtntenlent-elei't of the
Laurel schools, has enrolled for special
work in the normal.
President Conn attended a meeting of
the Hoard of Kdiicntion nod a conference
of Normal school presidents at Lincoln
on Tuesday and Weilliecday of nt week.
Superintendents II. M. Raton of Fmer
'n, R. M. Campbell of Columbus snd C.
N. Walton of Wahoii, members of the
hoard of examiners for sinte certificates.
Were recent visitors
Friends at the not mnl have re elved
imtler of the marriage of August T.
Nordgren, '11, to Miss IJHInn Carlson on
Wednesday, .lone 16. Prof Nordgren Is
the newly elected superintendent of ihe
The following members of the al imni
hav recently been notified of their elec
tion to positions In hixil work: Miss
Martha J. Wooaloy, Knul'sh and hlstorv,
CreUhtoti 1 1 1. li s-liool. Paul A. l.ecker.
mamml training, Maryvlllt, Mo.
The Improvement of ground nd build
Iiiks lias been pushed rapidly. Chairs In
the auditorium and rermtlon room have
been put In plac and new furniture In
stalled lor uae In mnnv of the depart
mcnte Men are at work putting tn l ew
The Goldenrod staff organlaed for the
summer hv the selection ot V. K. WlUcn
of llarllngton aa editor-in-chief and Har
old II. lloyc of HosMna. business man
ager. The Goldenrod is twenty-paKe
muKHXlne and Is Issued each month of
tho year except August and September.
Prof. Grace Young, who was taken III
about the time the school closed. Is
Chancellor Oeschger spent three days
In South Dakola, where he delivered two
nddreaee at the state convention or the
Christian churches of South Dakota, held
The Luce Concert company, roinpoaed,
of members of the Cotner music faculty,
Is giving a serlea of concorta 'thl week
In southeastern Nebraska and In north
ern Kansas. Laalle. Strain i the ad
vane agent of the company.
Ilert Wilson, formerly one of Coiner's
professors, sient two days at Bethany.
He is now one or tne national sccreirir
of the Foreign Missionary societv, with
headquarters st Kansas ntv. ne n
sold his residence In Bethany.
rr and Mrs Arlaworth will leave
9indAv nlirhi for the Pacific roast, to
be gone two montha. They will stop off
at Denver, and from there go to Seattle.
From there they will go to tne exposition,
attending also the national convention of
IKn f-lirtatlsn church.
Church Bmllev. Linle Brumbaugh snd (
Wlntera I. Funck, who represented v ot-
ner at Kates Psrk, Colo., tn the Young
Men's Christian aaorltion conference
for two weeks. have returned. Mr.
Smiley will spend his vacstion at Phu
hert. Neb., Mr. Brumbaugh will go to
Cheater and Mr. Funck to Platte, S. D.
Mr. and Mr. Osterhout. both Cotner
professors, will spend a port of their
vacation st Talmage, Neb. .Prof. E. E.
Smith la spending a part of his vacation
at Ames, Neb. Mlaa Jefferla, head of
the expression department, will spend
most of her vacation at Spokane. Wash
llaattnaa Business College.
A number of college students are among
the enrollments In the summer school.
Mlsa Agnes lying left Wednesday for
Ptapleton, where she will work In a bsnk.
Miss Rtith Ash left last week for Mlnot,
8. D., w here she ha accepted a poaltl n
aa stenographer In a railroad office.
H. K. Davldaon has accepted a poaltl n
aa secretary to the Hastings Board of
Kducatlon and will begin his duties on
Prof. Bert W. Harris ot the La Grande
(Ore.) High chool. who graduated a little
over two year ago, is upending his sum
mer vacation as n Palmer penmanship
demonstrator. He called at the school a
few days ago.
Carl Panser. stenographer In the War
department at Washington. D. C, la
home for a few weeks' stay. He was a
student In this school a little over a
year ago. He reports the other Hastings
Business college hoys In Washington to
bt getting along well.
.Nebraska Weeleyan tn4vertty.
The nimmrr school enrollment la stesd
llv Increasing, being now about fifty
above that ot last year.
Chancellor Fulnier addressed th stu
dents Snturdty morning on "The Edu
cation of th .Negro In the South."
Prof. Hlshop gave an llluatrated lec.
ture on Industrial conditions In the At
lantic coast states Friday evening.
During the summer school the dally
weather forecast is aent out on Tueaday,
Wedncsdav, Thursday snd Friday morn
ing's at 8:iu from tho wireless atatlon on
the physics building.
Plana are about completed for the cele
bration which will tak place on tho, Wes
leyan campus on Monday, July f. Th
I'niverslly Place Commercial club and
the Wesleyati authorlliea have co-operated
to make the event an unusually en
Chad roil Normal Note.
An interesting meeting of the Toung
Women' Christian association waa held
tn th chapel Sunday aftarnoon at which
there was a large attendance. Mrs.
Sparks have the girl a most helpful
and inspiring talk on the college girl
and her church. Special music was fur
nished by Mrs. Hargls and Mrs. Mann
and by the dormitory girls In chorus.
Tho enrollment for the summer school
Is now 343. This number does not in
clude those In attendance at the insti
tute, 31; the pupils In the model school,
IK; nor those In the kindergarten, 27 a
total of 8ll. The student are working
with enthusiasm and having a good time
socially beside. The delightful climate
make this an ideal place for study In
the summer. No matter how warm it
may be in mid day, if one must be out
of door, it is never uncomfortably warm
in the bluldlng, and morning and even
ings are always delightfully cool. The
climate of the foothill region is an Ideal
one for summer work.
Thursday evening was the occasion of
the party given to atudepta of th sum
mer school, which waa well attended
and enjoyed very much by the wtudenta.
A delightful program was giveh in the
chapel. The students were thety devided
Into eight groups each, of which In
turn enjoyed the entertainment provided
by member of th faculty In different
rooms, one of thoae being the serving
of punch and waves by the member
of the classes In domestic science. A
merrier group of student would be hard
to find. It waa on of th moat en
joyable parties ever given at th normal.
Ckadroa New Note.
Among other entertainment for July
J. Chadron 1 to have an auto polo gam.
Judge Vetovr ha announced the ad
journ&ment of the adjourned April term
to July 20. of Da we county district court.
The Horner's Chautauqua, Is giving
such good satisfaction here this week,
arrangement are oelng made to have
them return next summer.
At the Dawes county Eighth grade
graduating exercises, held by the County
Superintendent Carrie Munkres. there
were forty-three receiving diplomas.
The new building nOxlOO. of cement Is
now needy, and the Chadron I a
Creamery company open for business.
The Ice Is to be manufactured entirely
of distilled water, and every farmer Is
adding to his stock of cowa. At the
opening the company la serving all call
era with ice cold buttermilk, hot biscuit
aith lta own make of butter and Dawes
. ompsny alfalfa money.
There's Health and Strength
in Every Package
Sturdy bodies and alert minds can be built only on food that contains all of the
necessary body-building elements in easily digestible form.
contains alj the nutrition of Nature's richest grains, wheat and barley, including
those vital mineral salts found in the outer coat. These salts, iron, lime, phosphorus,
etc., are absolutely necessary to heaVth, but are discarded in making white flour and
most prepared foods.
Grape-Nuts reaches you all ready to serve convenient, nourishinft and delicious.
"There's a Reason"
' sold by Grocers everywhere.
Get every day's work out of
the way quickly and
jpi soap si&
It's the strength-giving,
quick-working, easy-way soap.
It cleans everything in cool
or lukewarm water without
hard rubbing or scrubbing.
Fcls (k Co.. Philsdtlphia.
Rooky Mountain Tours
To IVnvcr, Colorado Springs and Pueblo....
Many Mountain Resorts and scenic side trips within
short rsdiua of any ot these three principal dentlnatlons.
llcautiful Kate rjk
Leave Omaha 4:30 P. M.: arrive Park for lunch.
Salt 1Bko City, with stopover through Colorado
Rocky Mountain-Yellowstone Tour
Going via Denver, Colorad.0, Salt Lake, through the Park
and out Ia Gardiner, Tark accommodation, 4 days..
Going In via Cody, out via Yellowstone, Salt Lake,
Scenic Colorado, Park aerommdatlona 6 days
The same trip as above going ln(vla Gardiner, returning
via Yellowstone, Including all accommodations, cover
ing a 5l day trip through the Park....
To Gardiner, Cody or YellouMoiie Entrance,
Park tour via Cody or Gardiner or both, Including all
Park accommodations, from $85.00 to
Side tour, all Park accommodation, cost from Livingston
Wjile Camp tour, all Park accommodations, cost from
Gardiner or Cody from 8-40.00 to
Park tickets are honored either via the direct North
west, main line or without extra cort via Denver and
the new Central Wyoming Big Horn Basin main line,
or going one way, returning the other.
Glacier national Park
To Glacier Park Station
Scenic tours and aid trips, including autos, launches,
accommodations in hotels, chalets, etc., 1 to ( days in
Park from $5.00 to 25.00
A special psrk tourist agent located at Glacier Park
Entrance hotel to explain and plan Park tours. (
To Hot Spring; g. D
To Deadwood and Lead
To C'ustei (for Sylvan Lake)
The Big Horn Region
These ranch resorts are attracting each summer an In
To Sheridan and Ilanrhester, the gateway to Abearoka
Park. Eaton' Ranch, Paradise Ranch, plney Inn. Tepee
Lodge and many others
Theniionolls Hot Spring'', Owl Creek Mountain. .....
Cody, AYyo., east and scenic entrance to Yellowstone;
depot for personally conducted Park camp tours, sports
men's ranch resorts, for mountain outings and big game
shooting, 3-Bar Ranch. W-Dlamond Ranch, Morris
Ranch, Pahaska Inn, Holm Lodge, NE Ranch, Aldrlch
The Pacific Coast
To Sun Francisco, Ban Diego, Los Angeles, Portland or
Seattle, direct routes, three-months' tlcketa
Same destinations with longer limits, December 31, 1915
Coast circuit tonr, Including California and the North
west, with Shasta Route or Ocean Coast Voyage (meals
and bertha Included) additional
Fnruatii anil Iflth St.
Booklat rr "Colorado-Utah Handbook",
"Bta Park". "Kit Trip In Colorado",
"Olaotar Park BooaUt". "Tllowton Park",
"Cod 7 Boaa Into Tuowton", Colorado
TUowton Tour", "Bis Bora Bsorts",
"Bands Booklet". "Tha Black Fill", "Sam.
snsr Tours Wart boon T', "C'lfors1 Baoar.
sloas", "Bposittoa Toldar", "Bortbwast
CITY TICKKT OFFICE,
Phones: D. 1238, D. 85H.
Two hours faster
To Washington and New York
, Baltimor tt Ohio "Intr-Stat Special," leaving Chicago 10:43
a. m. one of th most luxurious all-tecl train in Amarica
coachc, drawing-room and compartment lpr and obser
vation car with highsat class dining sarvic.
$1 extra fare, Chicago to New York refunded If you ttopotxr.
Reductd round-trip far for straight tour or circle tour (includ
ing both rail and water route) now in effect. . '
Whether going on business or plsasurs, tak on of the Bald
Dior A Ohio' splendid train to Pittsburgh, Washington, Balti
more, PhiUdelphiu, New York, Boston, Atlantic City and th
mountain and esshor resorts.
Wonderful cenery the view along th rout ar America'
greatest moving picture. Every train comfort. Unsurpassed
dining car service.
Other Baltimore & Ohio modern all-steel trains
TV. M.w Ynrlr I iinitsrl Laava Caicae i-45 . aa. Modern eoachae: draw.
IDC 11CW 1UIB. mUlUCU ing.roonl siMpinc cars Chlcaso to Pittsburg a
WsshlnsAon snd New Tort, aod observation cars Pittsburgh t New York.
TV-U. W..V 1, T. ... Leaves Cbicaso a.aa. Drawlna-
suc uaauuigiuu-ucw i ui a a-apic loom -wpln, iusbur,h
Washington and New York. Coachea to Wsshmgton.
N'iohf Frnrsit leavea Cbicee 9.30 s. am. Drawing--room sleapln care te
HIgUl bAUICtS Pm.urgh, Whaallo. Washington and New York. Coachs te
Wheeling en Weehtncton.
AU trains leave Orand Central Station, Fifth Ave. and Harrison St. Chtcaga
Baltimore & Ohio
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