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The Yakima herald. [volume] (North Yakima, W.T. [Wash.]) 1889-1914, May 05, 1909, Image 4

Image and text provided by Washington State Library; Olympia, WA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085523/1909-05-05/ed-1/seq-4/

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THE YAHIM HERALD
Hernld Publishing Poni;iany.
i ■ mr ism.
«i> '.. TCEBI.RY, • - Miinn^r
CaUT.'d at the poatofflca " North
ttiklma. Wash as MOOSd class
niHiier
MMtened Rvery Wtdnegday. Artver
t(fii!.<.; Rates Upon Application.
ttalwcriptton — Ot>o year $1.50
Six months 75
Throe rnontV.~ 6 n
WBDNE3DAY, MAY I, l!)0f>.
T.\i'Ts innvnt.
• ••■ nddettt With the cable news that
BuiHMiri'H had actually gone lion
lilllllH Wit* Sbonl HM average
«h:iii. ■ .s nf being eaten, the supreme
mmtri judges of Mew York. Joseph H.
Otoatc. higher-up corporation lawyer.
and Attorney (leneral Wickersham
sfOl together for dinner in New York
IVlday night
The sneechmaklng was largely the
•tdU'iiiing and roasting of Roosevelt's
policies ill dealing with law-breakinf,
corporations, and ■■' declaration by
Wn kersham Of the administration's
attitude toward such concerns.
It is not very important what
Cboate said. It was to have been cx
po.-K-il Ihnt Ills opinions wouldn't
cause him any loss of bread and but
tnr. while his personal abuse of a man
who IS dul nf hearing in the middle
of Africa WBS also a safe venture.
Fut what the attorney general said
on behalf "f Taft is mighty import
ant, and We give the following sat
earpta from his ap h:
'1! may be, it probably is, true, that
In the movement to Impress upon the
whole business world the meaning and
force fif certain laws and the necessity
of attention and obedience to them,
9oriM> suits were Instituted and some
prosecutions commenced without
enough consideration and without
adequate cause. When such conditions
are found to •■xist. the present admin
istration will n it hesitate to withdraw
the suits or dismiss the prosecutions.
Such action must not, however, be ta
ken as any Indication of an inten-
Hoi by this administration to abandon
in tin- Bllghteal degree tir- vigorous,
impartial enforcement of tin- mv. or to
undo In any degree tin- splendid work
of the last adminlsrtatlon.
"it. is to be imped that the supreme
court will, h( an early day, authorita
tively define the full scope and effect
ot thr- anti-trust law, and that if a
ronslri«'tio.n should be given to it by
thai court hs far-reaching as some of
the judge* of the court of appeals in
Ihia circuit gave in the tobacco cases,
•"ongrtias may SO amend the act as to
except from its provisions the ordin
■w:v agreements which are the neces
sary results Of healthy business eon
dltlonu, while still effectively prohib
iting the creation of these far-reach
ing monopolies which lire believed to
be incompatible with the wholesome
Rrowth and progress of the republic.
It Is only fair to take the Taft ad
ministration at its word and to be
lieve that when good cases can be
mnde against the law breakers, they
will be prosecuted; when the cases are
bad, they will be dropped or not
Drought al all. It seems to be a ques
tion between the lawyers of {toose
v«'H's cabinet and the lawyers of Tuft's
cabinet The latter are fresh from
anl payrolls ,>f the corporations. Nat
urally, thej will see a whole lot of
weaknesses on the government's side
of the rtnnnn Naturally, too, they will
*>•• a whole 10l less enthusiastic about
Hiking risks in bringing cases.
Looking at tin- matter as a whole,
the attitude of the administration, as
declared, must be sufficiently "reac
tionary" from the Roosevelt attitude
to sun ihe corporations.
Certain it is thai Teddy flushed the
. hole covey of rascally corporations.
The Hkill and willingness of Taft to
•irinn any of them down remains to
be demonstrated.
vvirici: <\\i> Tin: BMT.
Hr.imidic.aiiy speaking, how wonder
fully nature Ii planned.
Observe the house By for example.
Why has this Innocent member of
domestic live stock enjoyed such an
unenviable reputation? He doesn't
-::iik. or sing, or directly seriously
Injure anyone. He is noisy, some
.\)iat forward, drops in the milk oe
lonally, but the deep seated aver
sion he arouses is hardly explained
by these slight personal vagaries.
The truth i.-.. the human aversion
tv the house By la not base,] on per
sonal ohaaracterlstlcs at all, A New
1 •>• i scientist has Informed the Mer
chant's association of New fork and
the latter organization lias informed
OK world, that the house Hy i s noth
mß more than a traveling salesman
Is* a microbe factory, in Brooklyn.
tor example, the investigators, and
.imong thfm no less a personage than
Mr .1. J*. Morgan, set up lly cages
1 luring the week ending June 6. 1908,
'55 Otes were cought. and upon as
iiminulion they were found to be har
boring no less than 100.000 bacteria
ineludiUK germs of typhoid fever, tu
berculosis Hnd certain other diseases.
*ald to he mainly of an intestinal na
ture in nhort. the musea domestlss
wan cttughl "with the goods on."
napopuhur before, his reputation is
MUHe gene now. A pest of the paat,
he is ii refuge.- from justice in the
luture. vlr Fly is doomed.
And tin- upshot or the whole mat
ter would show that nalure is the
bt-st doctor aft.-r all. lVt aversions
mm —questionably nature's safe-
KUarrtß against destruction The de-
Sir* tv smash a fly is based upon a
|T>r)rnnl and plpmental inw nf niv and
:■ .■ m rrM, and it"! upon ■ nMM
p rfleinl hTitatlOß at a
llew ami Innocent I— tet Those
things we Insliiv-lively •'■•n'l like, for
the : • ■ ' don't like us. Ac
-piircl tastm ><•■ '<' t'l-nernl of queft
t|ni ;•: iiii lmately it will
i... Hecovered, no doubt, that i» Mud
; i, -. ii „'. mysfa py nature, In this
i • way, is doing ii<r i. ■••■<•] best
v, b<•'!• human )>• ing alone.
Nlc linls said he opposed the Inves
tigation on the ground that "It wouliJ
be poor politics." It would hav< been
still poorer poMUoi to allow such con
illtions tn ro unlnvestigated and the
gullt> uni'S unpunished.
Among the many grave matters of
which the world is still In doubt, the
whereabouts nnrl ronclltion of the 47
Mesdames Abdul Hamid is not the
I. Ml
State officials reluctant nbnut re-
Signing unilcr lire might with advan
tage recall the fate of a certain Orien
tal potentate who had simlliar scru
ples.
Northwest News
MOSCOW. —The marriage laws of
Idaho will be tested at the coming
term Of the federal court at Moscow.
Which opens May 16. A complicated
question has arisen as to what law the
government is to recognize in Indian
allotment cases which will come up
for settlement. A decision of the su
preme court of the state takes the set
tlement of Indian estate! out of the
hands of the United States court. In
many instances the Indians left their
wives and took up with second find
third wives. When allotment was
made the government recognised the
lust wife living with the Indian.
<'iii.fax. — a. W. Larue & Co. here
completed the purchase of the Jay R.
I^ei' farm of 706 acres for a considera
tion of K'S.fiOO. This Is one of the
finest wheat farms In Whitman enun
iy. the station of Lee Siding is on the
place, is well located and ul] in culti
vation.
NINF. MlT,E—Montgomery Hart
niHii. while spraying hs orchard last
week, was the victim of blood poison.
In using the sprny the liquid came in
contact with his left leg, caused by a
defective hose. By the proper use of
remedies, he is able to be around
affain
COLFAX. —Emile F. Metier, ae<?d
3» years, died at St. Ignace hospital
Sunday night following an operation
for appendicitis. Mr. Metier came to
<!olfax direct from Switzerland, 25
yean ago. and has since resided near
this city, having a ranch three miles
•list. He leaves a wife, five sons and
two sisters, the latter being Mrs. L.
Mlchaelson of Colfsa and Mrs. B. A.
Miller of Oranpeville, Idaho.
WAI.I.A WALLA. —Forty convicts,
paroled by Governor Hay. were releas
ed from the penitentiary Friday morn
ing
OLTMPIA. —state Land Commis
sioner Ross collected $206,116 during
April. There were 114 applicants for
the purchase of state lands and tim
-I>.| and !>- applicants to lease.
SPOKANE. —Saturday afternoon in
the supreme court, a new trial was or
dared In the case of the Spokane Val
ley hand iV Water company against
Arthur I»- Jones. The Judgment of
124,000 damages granted by the court
has I n set aside and the court is or
dered ti> determine what water will
be necessary to irrigate Jones' land.
Jones brought suit tn compel the
plaintiff tv tear out the dam and cease
diverting 1 water from the lake,
1. JOIJIIEDY
\ Prominent Indlanapolta Lawyer.
Says. "After Grippe Tuke Yhiol. Ii
lluill Me Dp mid Made Me IVel
Stroiij;."
"The grippe left me In s nervous,
weakened, run-down condition. Noth
ing seemed to restore my strength.
At last 1 tried Vinol witli the very
best nf results. It built me up and
made me feel like a different man. and
1 am now better and stronger than I
have been fur years." John Kinney.
Indianapolis, lnd.
This is because Vinol is ■ genuine
tonic and body builder which con
tains peptonate of iron together with
every one of the body-building medi
cinal elements of cod liver oil but
without one drop of oil to upset the
Stomach and retard its work. Vinol
acts directly on the stomach, creates
it healthy appetite, and enables the
digestive organs to obtain the neces
sary elements from the food eaten ti
make rich, red blood, healthy tiesli
land muscle tissue and create strength.
Four money back if Vinol fails to
benefit Fred L. Janeck, North Yaki
ma.
I'XKKKK.
.\. I». Dunn ami f.'iini:_■ are spend
ing a few days in Portland. Ore.
Harry Jon. s Md wife of WapatO
spent Sunday with .\;:\ Koycc ami
family.
.1. (). Shndbolt and wife vi--!t.d at
the .'. \ Benjamin ranch Sunday.
Mr*. John Goodwin entertained the
aid on Thursday. Their next meet
ing will be with Mrs. W. I. Sav.y. i.
fcfr*. A. B. Wilcox and son Kenneth
returned home from California after
a feu weeks' visit with Mr. Wilcox'
parents.
Mr. Klmer Plland Is down from Tie
Kluni for a few days' visit with home
folks.
Mr. nnd Mrs. Sanford of Wapato
were calling on fi lends in Parker
Saturday.
Mrs. Havls spent Thursday with
Mrs. A. G. Dickson.
Mrs. Herbert French Is spending a
few days with Mrs. A. li. ("utter.
Mrs. McKee and children of Wapa
to is visiting her mother, Mrs. Dunn,
of Parker.
Spltaionbor({.
Miss Fern Brush and Miss Maud
Hill spent a couple of days in North
Yakima, attending the Scoville meet
ings.
Mr. Renville has returned, after
spending a couple of months in the
Selah.
Mr. O. B. Young, vice president of
the Pleasant Valley Irrigation com
pany, .paid a visit here Fiiday.
Mr. Weidmark will spend a few
months in Xorth Yakima.
Mr. Wandlass finished planting his
potatoes Monday.
Messrs. Passage nnd McGreepan
have finished planting Mr. Boyle's
trad.
Mr. J. J. Decker has commenced
planting his trees and when finished
there will be close to 10.O0D fruit'
trees planted here this spring.
Mr. A. Sherwood made a flying
visit to town Friday on business, re- j
turning early the same evening.
Owing to an error on the part of
the postal authorities, giving the di«
tance from Bpltmnberg to North
Yakima as 11 miles, the correct dis
tance being 16 miles, those who sub
mitted bids for carrying the mail are
required to bid again. The contract
will bo awarded the latter part of this
month.
Misses Isabelle and Helen Kinney
spent last week in Spitzenberg.
Mrs. Decota is spending a few days
in Xorth Yakima with her family.
Mrs. C. X. Kinney spent Saturday
in Xorth Yaliima.
MROOti SKCTTOX
The public schools closed last
Friday. Each child in the school was
presented by the principal, Ernest
Fisher, with a souvenir and to the
children who had perfect records a
line book was presented to each. Their
names are as follows: Maude Ellis,
Ada Chandler. Claire Grist and Clar
ence Pinkerton. At the close of the
afternoon Mr. Fisher, assisted by the
primary teacher. Miss Eschbach. serv
ed ice cream and wafers. The patrons
of the school are highly pleased with
the work accomplished the past year
and consider themselves fortunate in
again securing the services of Miss
Eschbach. Mr. Fisher has plans for
C^xrxrmxj:xxxxxxxxxtxxxxxxxxxn s> j n »
M $£%&§§&?• '■ ■ ':: ... •§■! /~\ 7 1/^ J
Is there un> poasibilitj that a man of tlif ]>iom-
int'tn-f mu(l reputation of Col. Patten could I* in-
BRs^iiii'>->l >" >=«> 1' things if he did not honestl} U'li.'ve
3^^^^tememlH-r, he t»ys not only that he reeonimendf Peruna as an inria>
orating spring tonio, but also us one of the best remedies that he has ever tried fol
ooughti, colds and natairhal complaint*.
What are you Romp to do -with sucli evidence? Are you going to turn away
from it and listen only to the talk of people who probably never saw a bottle of
Peruna, certainly never tried a bottle of it. who have nothing else to do but to
talk about other people's affairs? Are you going to listen to i*ueh people as that,
instead of accepting the testimony of those who know?
There may be » #ew people so constituted as to be able to )«>rform such •
mental feat. But the MSjaUkta people, the reliable people, the brawn and brain of
the world, who are governed by principle* of justice and common sense, are going
to accept the clear, pointed and undoubted testimony of a man of national repu
tation who knows what he is talking about.
Peruuais everything he says it is. It is an invigorating spring tonic. It Is
•iso a good remedy for cough?-. We have many testimonials attesting to this faot,
f eruna is manufactured by too I'eruua Drug Mfg. Co., Columbus, Ohio,
!. M'ne Om valley, much t<. tl.. urei
of x hOSI "f I lends in this lo< ility.
Mrs, liin'i. Duncan <■: Detroit,
.Mill' . slopped oft hoir Woilne«da\ OB
!■•■ wmg home from California to
visit her cousin. Jtrs, James Young.
■ few da
The School Section boy* h»Ye '»■
--::atlized ;i bMObkll tettD to be k:i"i ■c,
m iih' .\iiiii-tic club. \ baafeel ■oclal
v. 11 1 be held at the school house next
Friday night foi- their benefit.
AUAM'A
QM Tuttlc and son, Charles. iMI
tn Yaktma Friday. accompanying
Dick, who submitted to an operation
for liver trouble. Dick is in a very
critical condition and but little hope
is entertained for his recovery,
Mr. White of Granger, accompanied
by his "best gtrt," MH among us
Sunday.
Mr. Johnson of Seattle, represent in*
a coffee house of that city. Is at the
hotel at present.
Mr. Ide left on No. 4 Saturday for
Connell, Wash., to spend a few days
with his son John.
Mr. Berg Of Sunnyside was visit
ing at this place Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Kunkle of OtUBM
were in Alfalfa Monday.
W. L. Hatch left for Tarnraa
Thursday to visit his mother, who
is very sick.
INDIAN'S IX BfG ItKVIVAI..
Viikinui Brine is Oonv<<rtr<l by Klo
quonce of Xoz l'owv Missionary.
PEXDLETOX. May 4. —A big In
dian missionary revival was opened on
the Vmatilla reservation last week
with enthusiasm. Indians are pres
ent from Nez Perce. Yakima, Port
Hall and AVarm Springs reservations.
The largest number of visitors is from
northern Idaho, 25 being present from
Xez Perce.
James Dixon, Xez Perce missionary
to the Shoshone and Bannock tribes,
was the speaker at the opening serv
ice, which resulted in the conversion
of a Yakima brave. A Sioux minister
is expected to arrive later and to take
a prominent part in the remainder of
the services.
The weather has not been very fa
vorable so far. but services will bo
held three times a day, despite wind
and rnin.
The Indians from the reservation
have gathered at the mission and a
village of topees has sprung up about
the mission church.
A Kdi!>ious Author's Sinlcmcnl.
Rev. Joseph H. Fesperman. Salis
bury, X. C, who is the author of sev
eral religious books, writes: "For
several years 1 was afflicted with kid
ney trouble and last winter I was sud
denly stricken with a severe pain in
my kidneys and was confined to bed
eight days unable to get up without
assistance. I had to get up several
times during the night. 1 commenced
taking Foley's Kidney Remedy and
the pain gradually abated and finally
ceased, the irregularities disappeared
and I can cheerfully recommend Fo
ley's Kidney Remedy." North Yaki
ma Drug Co., A. D. Sloan. Prop.
BEE S LAXATIVE COUGH SYRUP
BELIEVES COUQHI AND OOLOS
IHIYJUTIY
FOR FAR JOBS
i
EVtRYBOOY WANTS WORK AT FAlflj
Applicant* Swamp (Moan With I'er
■JMCM I'lcji- for Fat
Jobs.
SEATTLE, May 4.—Would you like
to have a nice easy job at the Alaska-
Yukon-Pacitic exposition, which open.',
in Seattle June 1? To be sure you
would. All right, what kind? Ex
position guard. File your applica
tion with Mr. Wapponsteln. Yours is
number 10452. Will you get a job?
Well, really now, can't promise you
anything, for there will be 140 guards
on the fair grounds, and those ten
thousand four hundred and eighty
one application!: must be considered
first. No, 1 hardly think you will get
the job.
Never in the city of Seattle has
anyone been so swamped with appli
cations for work as have the officials
of the Alaska-Yukon-l'acilic exposi
tion. H seems that about half of
the adult population of the state
wants to work at the fair, and all of
the youngsters. Applications come in
by every mail, and the offices of the
exposition are crowded with office
seekers. They want all sorts of Jobs,
anything, in fact, that will entitle
them to a season pass. Money, in
most cases, is no object. They want
to work at the exposition, if they
have to pay for the privilege. And
some of thu applicants take their
failure to obtain work quite philoso
phically and walk into the treasurer's
office to buy a season ticket, which
can be had for $10 if bought before
the opening day.
Some of the applicants are not so
easily disposed of. hut keep coming
day after day, demand vigorously a
personal interview with some over
worked department chief, present
letters from all sorts of people, en
dorsements by political clubs, church
societies or petty politicians, and only
finally give up in disgust with a firm
belief that they are the victims of
lack of "pull," or that there is some
"graft" connected with this exposi
tion business. They do not realize
that the responsible positions at an
exposition must be filled by experi
enced men of known ability, who are
specialists in their lines, and that for
the unskilled positions there are 60
applications on file for every' job, and
many of them have been assigned
weeks ago.
During the last six months there
have been at ail times between two
and three thousand men at work on
the fair grounds, many of them em
ployed by contractors. All employes
have been well paid and will be, al
though the exposition could get its
labor very cheaply if it took advant
age of the wild scramble for jobs.
But there is little chance today for
the young man who comes to Seattle
because he belies there will be hun
dreds of jobs around the exposition.
Every position is already spoken for
by scores of applicants. The exposi
tion is sparing no pains to secure
competent employes who will minis
ter to the care and comfort of visi
tors.
A Woman's lili'ji of Summer Comfort.
To every woman, especially the wo
man who keeps house, the topic of
summer comfort in the home is one
of never-failing interest.
This is particularly truo where
comfort in the kitchen is concerned,
as it is in this one room that the
most trying part of the work is done,
such as cooking, baking, ironing and
heating water for wash-day purposes.
Even in cool weather such work is not
altogether welcome, but it becomes
drudgery on days when the mercury is
trying to jump through the top of the
thermometer, aided by a hot stove
that diffuse* its almost unbearable
heat through the kitchen.
But such days are past. With the
Hew Perfection Wick Blue Flame Oil
Cook Stove kitchen drudgery becomes
kitchen comfort, for this wonderful
stove is so constructed that it not only
produces quick results, but does it all
without perceptibly raising the kitch
en temperature.
All this means real comfort to the
woman who works in the kitchen, es
pecially when considered with the
added advantages in the saving of
time; in the doing away with all car
rying of coal, wood and ashes; in hav
ing a stove that can be turned on or
off, high or low, as required; and in
not having to keep it lighted when not
in use.
Then there is the saving of fuel to
be considered; and it is here also that
the New Perfection excels. Although
•quipped with three burners it has but
one oil reservoir, thus reducing three
separate tilling operations to one.
Besides all this, the "New Perfec
tion" in the only oil stove built with a
cabir. t top. Its commodious top
shelf is particularly useful for warm
ing plates and keeping food hot after
it is cooked. In addition there are two
drop shelves on which may be set the
teapot or coffee pot and small cook
ing utensils. Also has two racks for
holding towels.
Altogether the "New Perfection" is
a stove of wonderful utility. Its ex
tremely handsonif appearance sets
off any kitchen to full advantage. It
is superior to the hot coal range no
matter what the point of comparison
may be—or whether regarded as a
summer stove only or as a stove for
year 'round use.
Another household article of un
usual convenience is the Kayo Lamp.
a scientifically constructed lamp that
will adorn any room—whether library,
parlor, dining room or bedroom. The
Kayo Lamp gives a mellow steady
light that does not tire the eyes. Its
i i- ritcr draft burner of tr.<> lnt< st de
! silii mcl Its lin" porcelain shade raak>'
ii .1 Rtmp of combined usefulness and
Imiiiji
The n'i■« P»rfcctfß Wick Btm
n«tnc iii Oaok stn\.- ami tin R*yo
constitute two househoM arti
ihiit will meet miy wnmans Mm
of home comfort. In the UiouaMds
of home* in which they M already
ii. .I th<y are making tilings chser
!iui boo ii in <>f their ■.bmtuta safety,
Untt slmplii ■ 11y. iincl wonderful con
venient,'.
\Vnlkor Soils Ont.
Chas. D. Walker, who established
the Ftod <Yoss Employment agency
about three years ago, has disposed of
the businoss to P. H. Doollttle. Mr.
Doolittle recently came here, from
California, but Is an extensive travel
•r, having spent some years In China
and South Africa. He was so Impres
sed with this city that he desired to
MsfM* in business and he and Mr.
Walker soon completed arrangements
for the transfer of the business. Mr.
Walker has built up a line business
for his successor and leaves a good re
cord for sciuare dealing behind him.
He and Mrs. Walker contemplate a I
trip through the sunny south which |
will occupy several months..
LINCOLN GOES "DRY" '
OMAHA DEMOCRATIC .
After Tiicstlny Their Will lip No I
Saloons in Bryan's Town—Miinlei- *
pnl Elections in Nebraska.
LINCOLN, May 4. —This city went '
dry in the municipal election today
by 500 majority, and after Tuesday
there will be no saloons in Lincoln.
The republicans elected Don L. Love,
to succeed Mayor Brown, democrat.
OMAHA, May 4.—This city went
democratic in the municipal election
today, Mayor James O. Dahlman
leading with at least 4000 plurality.
Dahlnian made a "personal liberty"
campaign.
Kxplosion Kills Five.
NIMHIiD, Mont., May 4.—ln an ex
plosion today of a steam shovel be
longing to the Winston Brothers it
Tyler's ranch, a few miles east of
Ntmrod live were killed and two ter
ribly injured today. The five men kil
led comprised the shovel crew. One
was blown several hundred feet Into
the Hell Gate river and his body has
nol been recovered.
Mary E. M. Dela Gasse has con
tracted with T. A. Livesley & Co. to
furnish 10,000 pounds of 1909 hops at
10 cents a pound. The Dela Gasse
ranch of 23 acres Is 10 miles from
North Yakima, below the Gap.
James Miller, formerly chief of po
lice of North Yakim.., is now chief of
police of Wallace, Ida., and is draw
ing a salary of $120 per month, which
will be increased at an early date
when the police force is doubled In.
strength, a move to be made in the
near future.
An amendment to the articles of in
corporation of the Union Gap Irriga
tion company was filed with the coun
ty auditor Saturday. It looks to an in
crease of the trustees of the company
from two to three. The stockholders
are John Sehlotfelt, F. S. Weed and
Charles Cunningham. Mr. Schlotfelt
is president and Mr. Weed is secre
tary and manager. Mr. Cunningham
will probably be the third trustee.
SPECIAL RATES
TO THE EAST
PLAN NOW
HOrXI> TRIP RATES
To Chicago $72.50; St. Louis
$67.50; Omaha, Kansas City.
St. Joseph, $60.00.
DATKS OF SAI.K
June 2 and 3; July J and :>;
August 11.
TO DK.WKK AM) HACK
$55.00, M yal7. July 1 and
August 11.
I'KIVIM-XiKS
Variable routes and stop-overs.
Kates apply via St. Paul, or
Billings direct, or Billings and
Denver without extra cost.
The Burlington's soenic Mis
sissippi River line, its direct
lines to the East from Billings
and Denver, are conspicuous
features of the journey; no tour
of the East is complete that
does not include the Burlington.
TKAIX SKKVICK
Northern Pacific - Burlington
through service via St. Paul
or Billings. Great Northern-
Burlington through trains to
the East and South via St.
Paul or Billings commencing
May 23rd.
OOXHJI/I is
Write or call for rates, reser
vations, folders, and let m»
help you plan the most desir
able trip at the least cost.
We are located on the Coast
to help you.
■Hsssaa \ i < vmi'hki.i.
■ Hniifull^m' Commercial Agt.
■SJb^Mj^Wl »'»• Itoneer Square,
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