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THE BEE: OMAHA, TUESDAY, JULY 23, 1012.
.; BRIEF CITY NEW Hit .Boot Frist St j Site trio rans luiNi-Btulii Cs ; gtack-ralooMs Co 4th an 4 Harney, Undertakers, embalrners. DoUflaa SW. Omaha, Platixur Co. Established 1881. D. 2535. Ivy Camp to Flenio Ivy camp No. 2, Boyal Neighbors of America, will glv a basket picnic at Elmwood park this afternoon. Margaret A, Bocasford, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. E. R. Rocheford, died Mon day. Funeral Tuesday afternoon at I o'clock from the residence, 2432 South Seventeenth street Interment, Holy Sep ulchre cemetery. Ksddoa Tails la Paint Gua Heddon, Street Inspector under Commlsioner Mc Govern, was attacked with acute indiges tion at Twentieth and Locust streets. He fell unconscious and the attendance of a physician was necessary. Bald on Stat Warrant "Chip" Lee, a prominent visitor at the county jail, is In again serving ninety days. Lee was arrested on a state warrant on the charge of being drunk. This makes it impossible for him to get a pardon. Elks Horn Tussday Dan B. Butler, city commissioner and representative of the local lodge of Elks at tne big con vention in Portland, is expected home to day. Other Omahans , who visited In Portland during the Elks' convention will return today, but a few will prolong their visit to the coast..; ' , , ' , . May Wot Accept Playground Three acres of land in Hawthorne addition do nated by Dr. Harold Clifford for a city playground may not be accepted, as ex amination by the city abstracter shows that special assessment taxes against the property amount to more than the land Itself is worth. Burned by Gasolene Explosion Mrs. E. Eberston, a resident of the Parkside rooming house at Fifteenth and Cass streets, was severely burned about the arms and chest yesterday when a gasoline C! 1 1-, r AvnlnoH ' T-J uf rlorh. arm tvae hlirnAil to the elbow and her face' and chest Singed. She was attended by Drs. Elwood and Vanderhoof. No damage to the build ing was caused by the explosion. Fuses Worthless Checks Holland Hart, proprietor of : the " Bailey ' hotel at Ninth and Farnam streets, was arrested In South Omaha for passing worthless checks. Sunday he passed a worthless check on an automobile concern and paid all his employes with worthless checks. The help appeared at police headquarters and complained.. This is the second time Hart has been arrested on the same charge. T. K. MoCague, Benedict, Returns W hits and Pink carnations, rice, old shoes and the usual other decorations adorned a desk In the front office of the McCague Investment company yesterday. Thomas H. McCague, benedict, has returned. Mr. and Mrs. McCague, who have been on a wedding tour through the east and the great lakes, arrived in Omaha Sunday night. They are at home at 114 North Twenty-fourth street. Little CHrl Hit with Brick While gathering wood at the dumping grounds at First and Center streets yesterday Emma Vejvoda, 8 years old, was struct on the right leg by a brick tnrown by Harold Olsen, which inflicted a gash two Inches long. Olsen Is about IS years old and is employed In the yards of the Bur lington as. timekeeper. The girl was at tended by Police Surgeons Elwood' and Vanderhoof and taken to' her home at 1708 South First street. . Her parents swore out a warrant for the arrest of Olsen on an assault and battery charge. A Horrible Death may result from diseased lungs. Cure coughs and weak, sore lungs with Dr. King's New Discovery. 50o and 1.00. For sale by Beaton Drug Co. Persistent Advertising is the Road to Big Returns. The highest point of woman's hap piness is reached only through moth erhood, In the clasping of her child within her arms. Yet the mother-to-be is often fearful of nature's ordeal and shrinks front the suffering Inci dent to its consummation. But for nature's ills and discomforts nature provides remedies, and in Mother's Friend is to be found a medicine of great value to every expectant mother. It is an emulsion for external application, composed of ingredients which act 'with beneficial and sooth ing effect on those portions of the system involved. It is Intended to prepare the system for the crisis, and thus relieve, in great part, the suffer ing through which the mother usually passes. The regular use of Mother's Friend will repay any mother in the comfort it affords before, and the help ful restoration to health and strength it brings about after baby comes. Mother's Friend is for sale at drug stores. Write for. our free book for expectant moth ers which contains much valuable information, and many suggestions of helpful nature. BRADFIELD REGULATOR CO., Atlanta, Ga. Gat the Original and Genuine HO R LI C ICS MALTEDoRIILK The Food-drink for All Ages. F or Infants, InvaBoVand Growing children. Pure Nutrition, up building the whole body. Invigorates the nursmg mother and the aged. Rich milk, malted grain, in powder form, A quick hnca prepared in a minnte. Tdenosiibstitate.AskforHORLICK'S. Not in Any Milk Trust YAGS TO BE SET TO WORK Judge Foster Finds Jobs for Thirty Willing to Work. GO TO IOWA RAILWAY GANG Chronic Vacs Hut Spend Klg-fcta la Jail and , Days Helping; to Make Omaha the "City Beaatifnl." Woe be to the chronic vagrant No longer can he roam the streets and lounge around In Jefferson square without being molested by the police. And from now oa he will not be allowed to leisurely while away his jail sentence swapping yarns with the other prisoners In the bull pen at the county Jail.' All Look Alike. As much good fortune awaits the Invol untary "vag" as 111 luok befalls the one who is too lazy to work. Judge Foster has decided to weed out those willing to work. In police court he discharged thirty vagrants who were willing to work. He secured work for them on a railroad section gang near Oelwein, la. They left for their new field of labor in a body last evening. Judge Foster said he was going to procure work for all those arrested who were willing to do manual labor. The chronic vagrant will be shown no mercy. He will be forced to serve his thirty or sixty days' sentence making Omaha the "City Beautiful." A large number was sentenced yesterday to work on the streets. Gerrit Fort Finds Conditions Are Good Throughout East Passenger Traffic Manager Fort of the Union Pacific is back from a trip of a mpnth spent in the east looking after business matters in connection with the company. While away he got into pretty close touch with the business, and manu facturing Industries of the east and found everything very prosperous, considering the fact that a presidential campaign Is on. Mr. Fort did not talk politics, but he learned that the presidential campaign Is not having the effect upon business that has been experienced in former years. At other times industries have curtailed ex penses, manufacturing plants have been shut down and thousands have been thrown out of employment, and in the financial centers moffey has been with drawn from circulation and gone into hiding. This year, with the election little more than three months away, business is proceeding along normal lines and no signs of a political scare are visible. While he does attempt to give a reason for this condition existing, he is inclined to the belief that people have no fears of the policies outlined by the candidates of the two great political parties. Gas Company Sued for Leaky Pipes Ruined in health by inhalation of Illum inating gas, which leaked from defective pipes, according to her petition, Mrs. Josephine Glrard, 632 South Twenty-eighth street, has started suit for 115,000 dam ages against the Omaha Gas company In district court. Mrs. Glrard alleges that from January 1 until June 1 her home was filled with gas from the leaking pipes and as a result she contracted serious bronchial and lung trouble. The illness forced her to her bed, where she lay for months and she never will entirely recover her helath. Frequently, Mrs. Girard alleges, she notified the company that the pipes were leaking. In response to the notices the company sent out workmen, who, after changing the meter several times, to no apparent effect, decided the trouble was in the pipes and not in the meters. Appeals Taken from Tax Valuations Appeals from tax valuations by the County Board of Equalization have been filed in the county clerk's office and in district court by Ralph Kitchen, owner of the Paxton. hotel. Fourteenth and Farnam streets, and E. M. F. Leflang, owner of the Pacifio Express building, Fourteenth and Harney streets. The ap peals will b tried in district court this fall. Valuation of the Paxton hotel real estate, two lots and a fraction of a third, was placed at $276,000 by the Equaliza tion Board, an Increase of $40,000. Kitchen wants a reduction of at least $40,000. Le flang's Pacific Express building was valued by the board at $90,000. He says when he bought it recently he paid only $66,000. Fireman is Injured by an Excited Horse V. Huntley of Engine house No. 2 in one of the horse's stalls yesterday when an alarm of fire was turned In. When the animal heard the gong be be came excited and crushed Huntley against the wall, breaking one of his shoulder blades. WILLS FINDS BIG FRUIT - CROP ON THE COAST R. A. Wills of the Union Pacific's immigration department is back from the west where he went with the Omaha Elks when they attended the grand lodge meeting at Portland, Ore. From Portland Mr. Wills went down the coast to Los Angeles and bao!c through the fruit districts, making a considerable portion of the journey In automobiles. He found the coast In a prosperous condition and a big fruit harvest on. In San Francisco he found a great many Idle men. PARKER JORDAN IS TO SUCCEED F. A. TURNER director of the local "T" association for the last two years, has accepted a posi tion as boys', work director of the Evans ton, 111., Young Men's Christian associa tion and will assume his new duties im mediately. He will be succeeded by Parker Jordon, present office secretary, and Walter C. Mayer, a graduate of the University of Kansas, will take over the work as office secretary. Ryan and Pivonka Will Have Hearing in Omaha on July 29 Ouster testimony against Commissioners J. J. Ryan and Joseph Pivonka of the South Omaha fire and police board will be heard in this city beginning July 29 at a place to be designated later. Ryan and Pivonka are under fire for alleged grafting in connection with the operation of saloons in South Omaha. Word announcing the date of the hear ing was received here by Special As sistant Attorney General Dean Ringer, through Special Assistant Ayers, through Judge Silas Holcomb, referee. MILITIA WILL BOOST OMAHA Local Companies Prepare to 60 to Pole Mountain Maneuvers. GIVE EXHIBITIONS ON THE WAY Work of Incorporating1 for New Armory In Omaha Is Progrera-lng-, Many Shares Are Already Sold. The trip in the special train of Com panies L and G of the National Guard from Omaha to Pole Mountain, Wyo., is to be voluntarily made an Omaha boost ing trip by the millamen. Voluntarily and gratuitously the boosting is to be done, for Colonel Baehr says not a cent will be asked of the Commercial club nor of the business men of the city. In fact, the Commercial club has not even been notified that the militiamen expect to do some boosting on the way. The boys have decided it among themselves and have been practicing up the singing of some of the popular Omaha boosting songs commonly used by the boosting ex cursions of Omaha. At every station along the way between here and Lara mie, Wyo., the boys will break out in a chorus of boosting songs with ninety voices strong. Wherever they 6top long enough at a station, and especially where they have to stop for meals, they will parade the streets in marching formation, and will frequently give exhibition drills at the railway stations, and In the streets of the towns along the way. The special is to leave Omaha on the Union Pacific some time next Monday, July 29. The uniforms, guns and other equip ment have been received from the ar senal, and the men are being fitted out. At the meeting this evening the allot ment of the equipment will be practically completed. The progress of the Incorporation of the militia companies of the city for the purpose of better business administration and better permanent Improvements for the armory Is moving along. Although the atlcles of incorporation have not yet been returned to the office of the secre tary of state at Lincoln, subscriptions of those promising to take shares have been taken to exceed $700 already. The busi ness men have been taking them In bulk of not less than ten shares at a time at $10 per share. Guild Tells of Work Done by the Traffic League at Detroit Commissioner J. M. Guild of the Com mercial club has returned from Detroit, where he went a week ago to attend the National Industrial Traffic League con vention. "We did a great deal of work there," he said. "The meeting went on record In favor of cars being loaded to capacity, being unloaded promptly, freight removed from the depots and platforms without delay, earlier delivery of outgoing freight at the depots, so that a greater nercen. tage would be handled before 3 o'clock instead or after that hour, and prompt reports to receiving agents on concealed losses." "In the matter of incomplete expense bills, the league members aimranten th. railroads legible bills of lading In return for legible freight bills, and we recom mended that the rules covernlnir tt.em h.' printed on the backs of the freight bills. ine league also decided to support the Pomerene substitute bill which represents the best interest of shippers, in the mat ter of bills of lading. "In regard to the uniform code of de murrage and car service rules, the result of co-opeation between the shipping and tansportation interests. th hinnr. r ..afjw. v UO- lieve its Interpretation should be by both sides and favor an establishment of a 12 o'clock rule. "The league asked for the same right of appeal for the shippers as the rail roads now have in the oDeratlnn h. interstate commerce court" TEETER-TOTTERS AND CROQUET IN THE PARKS Commissioner Hummel will place leeier-totters" in Curtis, Turner and Elmwood parks. He says they are old fashioned, safe, sane ' and a source of everlasting delight to the kids. ' "But what is a teeter-totter I" the com missioner was asked. "Oh, don't you know what a teeter totter is? Well, sir, they're great and I wish I had money enough to put them In all the parks where the kids play. Yes, sir, they're great" Commissioner Hummel will improve the Curtis, Turner or the Elmwood narir by the addition of a croquet ground. This nas been requested and will be made ready as soon as possible. T0PEKA MANAGER LIKES THE OMAHA BALL TEAM The following is what the Topeka State Journal has to say about Pa Rourke's team: Gear believes Rourke has the best team In the league. Certain he is that the Omaha manager has the best infield. The Kaw leader says that nothing on the cir cuit has looked like the Rourke infield to him. as that infield does seem to grab everything in sight Rourke wasn't ex pected to get anywhere when the season opened. But the fans were against a losing team and Rourke jarred loose with the effort and coin necessary to put the winning team into the Infield. WORKMAN INJURED BY s FALLING OF DRILL SEAT Ed Warrick, employed at the Baker Manufacturing company. Eighth and Leavvenworth street was seriously in jured yesterday, when a drill seat fell on his head, causing concussion of the brain. He was taken to St Joseph's hoBDital in a dangerous condition. WITHDRAWALS RESCINDED P lattdentcher Verein Not to Leave State Alliance. CONVENTION HERE ON SATURDAY Plattdentcher Vereln Band ( Ne braska Will Holds Its Annual Meeting; at the Ger man Home, By a narrow margin of votes the with drawal action two weeks ago of the Piatt- deutscher Vereln of Omaha from the Ne braska German-American alliance was "steam rollered" Sunday afternoon at the bi-monthly session of the Vereln held at the German Home on South Thirteenth street During the meeting the atmosphere waxed warm and some heated discussion arose on the withdrawal question. Henry Rohlff, president of the Omaha Verein, wielded the gavel. The bone of contention Is over repre sentation of the Omaha Plattdeutscher Vereln in the Nebraska German-American Alliance body. At present the local or ganisation has a total membership of be tween 00 and 600 and is allowed but three representatives to the state body, while it is said that other vereins in smaller towns and cities with enrollments of only forty or fifty are permitted to send two delegates to the same organization. Two weeks ago the local vereln voted to withdraw from the German-American Alliance, but since that time the senti ment has changed enough to warrant a small majority against splitting. Several compromise plans are now under way. and it is likely that the matter will be smoothed over soon and the Omaha body given a larger number of representatives. The annual convention of the Platt deutscher Verein Bund of Nebraska will be held at the German Home next Sun day, starting in the morning and contin uing throughout the day. A total of about 100 delegates from all parts of the state will attend. They will be met at the trains by a reception committee of the local vereln. Carpenters Make Eecord at Double House Raising Building records were smashed Sun day when forty union carpenters erected two six-room cottages In eight hours. The entire exterior work was finished at 5 o'clock and the interior work will be completed by the same crew of men next Sunday. The houses were built for Thomas Z. Merrltt and Harry E. Moore, associates of the men who erected the homes. A few weeks ago these two men sold their temporary homes to friends and de cided to live in tents until thoy could erect new homes. This plan met with favor by the wives, but after two weeks of this kind of life a change was wanted. The outcome of it was that Messrs. Merrltt and Moore asked for volunteers at the meeting of the union last Thurs day. At 8:30 o'clock Sunday morning forty carpenters began their task. At noon work was halted, with the two buildings almost half completed. Mesdames Mer rltt and Moore, surprised the men With an old 'fashioned barbecue, At 1 O'clock work was resumed and at 5 o'clock the signal for cessation of work was given. ' Among the men who helped construct the two homes, which will be ready for occupancy next Sunday night, are: George Eastman, Nels Berkeland, Oscar Stowell. Dan Wilson, Ed White, Georg White, Henry Hale, Carl Marquardt, Sam Spence, O. Chrlstoerfor, Henry Wolfe, Charles McGlumphy, Charles Dennis, William Chambers. Pat Hughes, Ralph Oglesby, William Curran, Charles Gibson, William Manley, Frank Black, Bob Ryder. Harry Cox, Harry Plotts, Dan Connors, Lew Hannts, Anthony Haunts, Edgar Hale, Charles Swanson, Mr. Mc Kay and thirteen others. MORE WAGONS THAN EVER ARE NOW DELIVERING ICE More men, horses and wagons are en gaged in the ice Industry In Omaha this season than during any previous summer. City License Inspector Berkowitz has Issued 112 licenses to delivery wagons and expects at least a dosen more to take out licenses within the week. Last year ninety-nine licenses were issued and the year before that there were but seventy eight Each wagon must be licensed, th price of the license being $5. Nineteen Italians Killed in Conflict MISRATE, Tripoli, July 22.-General Fara attempted today to dislodge a large body of Turks which has been harassing the region from the oasts near Mlsrate. The enemy, however, made a tenacious stand in the desert beyond, and a fierce engagement ensued. The Turks were forced to retreat after four hours' sharp fighting. They suffered heavy losses. The Italian casualties were nineteen killed and eighty-seven wounded, MODERATE TEMPERATURES PROMISED FOR THE WEEK WASHINGTON, July 22. Moderate temperatures will prevail over the north half of the country during tM first of the coming week, according; to the weather bureau bulletin tonight. Warmer weather will reach the extreme north west about Thursday, extending east ward to the Atlantic at the end of the week, the temperature continuing warm in the west In the south the weather will be mod erately warm. It will be unsettled and showery during Monday over the north ern districts east of the Rocky moun tains, followed by generally fair weather during the remainder of the week ex cept in the northwest, where there will be a return to unsettled weather by Thursday or Friday. In the extreme cen tral west and In the south the week will be generally fair except in the east gulf and south Atlantic states, where showers are probable during the second half of the week. UNIDENTIFIED WOMAN HURT IN AUTO CRASH NEW YORK, July 22,-Flve persons were injured, two seriously, when an automobile with three men and two women passengers struck a tree, turned turtle and flattened into a wreck. One of the most seriously injured is an unidentified woman, about 24 years old, who was richly attired and wore diamonds valued at $2,500 or more. Persistent Advertising is the Road to Bis Returns. William W.Griger Succumbs to Cancer in Forres, Scotland William W. Griger died in Forres, Scot land Sunday, according to a cablegram received yesterday by Alfred Kennedy. Ever since he was a boy he was con nected with Orchard & Wilhelm, going through the various stages of promotion until he became a department manager and acquired an Interest in the business. Mr. Griger had been suffering from cancer lor about three years snd took several trips for his health. He had been In his native country since last fall. He was married about ten years ago to the only daughter of the late Howard Ken nedy, and last March a daughter was born to them in Scotland. The only near relative in this country is an aunt, Mrs. Helen S. Griger of US South Twenty-fifth street The remains will be laid to rest In Scotland. WORK ON HOSPITAL STOPS City Attorney Holds Donation Funds Cannot Now Be Used. WERE GIVEN FOR MAINTENANCE Cannot Be l aed for Remodeling- the Anna Wilson Home Con tractors Are After Their Money. t Work of remodeling the Anna Wilson home into a city emergency hospital is being held up following an opinion by As sistant City Attorney Lambert, in which he holds that no part of the $10,000 be queathed to maintain this place as a hos pital can be used to pay tor remodeling it. Fyock & Egan, who secured a $1,200 contract to do the carpenter work at the hospital, have been told to wait None but the minor repairs authorised by the city purchasing agent and payable out of various funds are now being made. There is no money available to com plete the remodeling and unless the unex pected happens the police commissioner and the health department will be unable to cope with the situation. The opening of the hospital may be delayed indefi nitely. It is understood that most of the work that has been done has been paid for. but those who are now repairing the house fear their warrants may be held up, and a strike is probable. Assistant City Attorney Lambert ren dered the opinion upon the request of A. L. Reed, executor of the estate of Anna Wilson, deceased. Dr. R. W. Connell, health commissioner, had asked Mr. Reed for a part of the $10,000 to apply on tl cost of remodeling. Lambert says this mony must be spent only in mainte nance. Supposed Leper Located in Buffalo BUFFALO, N. Y., July 22,-After a chase that covered several states and lasted several weeks, Sam Isen, a Rus sian immigrant suffering from what Is declared to be a pronounced attack of leprosy, was located here tonight He has been Isolated. Isen, who is also known as Joe Meyers and Josel Mayero wits, has been sleeping at the headquar ters of the Jewish charities for a week. Isen was under observation in New York when he disappeared. He was traced to Cleveland, thence to Bay City, Mich., and Ann Arbor, and finally to Buffalo. SENATOR WORKS REFUSES TO SAY HOW HE WILL VOTE WASHINGTON, July 22,-The contro versy between Senator John ' D. Works and progressive leaders of California ad vanced another stage today when the senator was called upon by telegraph by Lieutenant Governor A. J. Wallace to Inform the progressive voters whether he Intended to vote for Roosevelt, Taft or Wilson. "Will not vote for Tart. Senator Works telegraphed back. "Would have voted for and aided In election of Roose velt if he had stood on his Just rights to the nomination at Chicago and run as a republican. Will not follow him Into a new party. Believe a new party aban dons the ground that would make his claim invulnerable." Senator Works added that whether he would now vote for Roosevelt "depends on how he Is nominated and whether be runs as a republican." He further said that he felt he could "as a progressive republican vote for Wilson consistently, if no republican other than Taft is nomi nated." FORMER MINNESOTA SENATOR HOME IN A DYING CONDITION MINNEAPOLIS, Minn., July 22.-W11-liam D. Washburn, sr., former senator from Minnesota and pioneer In the build ing of the northwest, arrived today from Europe in a dying condition. A quick trip from New York to Minneapolis was made on a special train. Milady's Toilet Table By Urns. WSULU I "A neglected complexion makes a wo man look older thin she Is. The easiest way to preserve or restore a girlish com plexion is to lightly massage face, neck and arms with a solution made by dis solving an original package of mayatone in a half-pint witch hazel. This prevents sunburn, tan and freckles, and keeps the skin soft, satiny and altogether lovely. "Men always will admire beautiful hair. Washing the head leaves the hair dull and lifeless. Dry shampooing removes dust, dirt and dandruff and leaves the scalp clean, cool and refreshed. Mix four ounces of powaered. oms root with an original package of therox; sprinkle a little on the head, brush tnorougmy through the hair and your shampoo is done your hair light, beautifully lustrous and easy to do up. "A simple way has been found to re move superfluous hair from the face or forearms. Make a paste ty mixing pow dered delatone and water and cover the hairy surface; leave it on one or two minutes, tnen remove ana wasn tne sain. Short, thin eyelashes can be made to come in long, thick and silky if pyroxln Is applied to the roots with thumb and forefinger, and brushing gives them ' a curl. The eyebrows can be maae to grow In well formed arches by brushing with pyroxln." Adv. B5? illM Iced or Hot The Pure Food Toa ONE TEASPOONFUL MAKES TWO CUPS. Published by the Growers of India Tea j 'marmftei Pro! 'perky ?-Confidenoa. w 'What makes Confidence?! Fulfillment of promises;. .J V.ia ika Ut1smslfft 'wayYou'neryoy'' Its not alone tife material used, Che skillful handling of the beer while in the process of ripening tnat s me secret of the tadWdualjnapjjn, Sold fey an ftrit-ctaiscabote fcsWhlilNCasiay.UCwaiw1a, AM feeaiur r LLerch& VanSandt 311 S.17th Street. Omaha, Neb, Douglas SUM 1913 We respectfully refer the public to the announcement of Chalmers cars for 1913 in the current issue of the Saturday Evening Post. iWe believe Chalmers cars for 1913 of fer greater values than ever before. Bead about the new cars in the Post; then let us show them to you at your convenience. , II. E. Fredrickson Automobile Co. 2044 Farnam Street. Have Your Ticket Read "Burlington" Round Trip Bates East SIXTY DAY LIMIT New York City, standard route .. .45.00 New York City, other desirable routes . . 42.00 Atlantic City, N. J., standard routes 44.25 Atlantic City, N. J. other desirable routes 43.90 Asbury Park, N. J., standard routes 45.00 Asbury Park, N, JM other desirable route . . - - 42.00 Boston, Mass., standard routes ........... , u- 45.05 Boston, Mass., other m desirable routes 41,00 Montreal, including St. Lawrence River boata 30.50 Montreal, direct rail routes ,f i 35,00 Quebec, P. Q. 39.00 Portland, Me ....... 32.35 Buffalo, N. Y. ,,,...,,), 32.00 Detroit, Mich. ......v.......... -..'26.00' ALL SUMMER EASTERN RATES (Return Limit October 31st.) Mackinac Island . . . -. ..................... . . , ., .$33,15 Chautauqua Lake Points, N. Y. 37.50 Plattsburg, N. Y. (Lake Champlain) 55.00 Fabyans, N. H. ( WMte Mountains) ........ . . . 58.00 Muskoka, Ont 42.50 Boston, Mass. ; 58.00 Portland, Me. 58.00 Atlantic City, N. J. 55.00 Buffalo, N. Y., Including tour of lakes 42.00 Charlevoix, Mich j 30.10 Detroit, Mich v. 30.00 Benton Harbor, Mich., via Chicago and steamer .... 21.50 DIVERSE ROUTE EASTERN TOURS They Include Boston and New York with prominent routes going and returning. ' to yBtm.WffffJ2M7Dir Models CHICAGO LIMITED 6:30 P. M. Call, write or telephone and let tne help you plan your trip and seenre your travel accommodations during the summer rush to the f-t. -. ' 3. B. REYNOLDS, City Passenger Agent 152 Faiuaai St., Omaha, Neb. IndV A-3323. - Bell D. 1238.