Southwest Airlines Co. won't say where we can fly from Dallas Love Field until after President Bush signs legislation easing flight restrictions at the airport and the Federal Aviation Administration gives its OK.
But we've got some pretty good ideas, just by looking at Southwest's current schedule.
You'll be able to go to Phoenix, Las Vegas and Chicago fairly easily with just one stop. Baltimore, Los Angeles and Orlando, Fla., will be doable but not quite so easy.
And until Southwest does some serious fiddling with its schedule, the Northeast will take at least two stops - a journey only for those with stamina and a serious desire to fly with the Dallas-based discounter.
Right now, Southwest is waiting for the president to act on a bill that would repeal the Wright amendment, a law that limits nonstop or connecting flights from Love Field to airports elsewhere in Texas and eight other states.
The new law, expected to be signed this week, would give airlines the right to fly between Love Field and anywhere else, as long as they first make a stop inside the Wright perimeter.
Since the Wright amendment went into effect in early 1980, carriers haven't been able to sell a ticket that lets a Love Field traveler connect to a flight that goes beyond the perimeter.
But the pending law would allow "through ticketing," the sale of a ticket that would permit a traveler go through a Wright city to airports beyond the perimeter.
It would eventually allow nonstop flights beyond the perimeter to airports throughout the 50 states and the District of Columbia, but not until eight years from the bill's signing.
Southwest, American Airlines Inc. and Continental Airlines Inc. all have flights from Love Field. But Southwest, with more than 120 daily departures there, has by far the most to gain.
Tom Parsons, publisher of Bestfares.com, said he expects Southwest to promote Dallas service aggressively to markets in which it's already big, such as Las Vegas, its top city with 224 daily flights, and to Florida.
Southwest will enter those markets with a splash, with Dallas promotional fares that will offer significant discounts to what travelers are now paying to many markets out of Dallas/Fort Worth International Airport, Mr. Parsons predicted.
"I don't think you're going to see many intro fares over $218 anywhere they fly," Mr. Parsons said.
The Dallas Morning News gained some insight about what could be quickly implemented through a flight schedule available this week on Southwest's Internet site.
That schedule, quickly removed after The News called it to the airline's attention, listed service between Dallas and the rest of Southwest's system, including cities currently unreachable with nonstop or connecting service.
Southwest spokeswoman Beth Harbin said the online schedule was the list of flights that employees could use to travel from Dallas throughout Southwest's network, even though the carrier couldn't actually sell similar tickets to the public.
Ms. Harbin said consumers will get their first look at what's possible from Love Field within a few days of the law's enactment.
"There could be some similarity" between the unofficial employee schedule and what will be made available soon to consumers, Ms. Harbin said. "But it's not the level of service we want to market from Dallas."
Southwest wants to adjust its schedule quickly to offer better connections to as many cities as possible, Ms. Harbin said. That will take a little time as Southwest coordinates the Dallas flights to those offered beyond the Wright amendment area.
"What we're trying to do is make up for 26 years of having a schedule like the one you saw," said Ms. Harbin, referring to the often-inconvenient, employees-only schedule.
Southwest Airlines is ready to celebrate its first minute of freedom from the Wright Amendment at Dallas Love Field
The move is virtually certain to trigger a fierce fight between neighboring airlines -- Southwest, the most profitable U.S. carrier, and American Airlines, the nation's biggest.
The three flights still will stop in St. Louis, but passengers will continue on the same plane.