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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 30, 1910)
TIIK OMAHA SUNDAY BKK: OCTOBER 30. 1910.
TIMELY REAL ESTATE COSSIP
Big Demand Noted for Acre Froperty.
Which Home Bnilderi Seek.
NEW ADDITION ON THE MARKET
haall l.aaa Company Offers ShfiH's
econd on Kasr Trma Wood
Tin Good Subsoil for
The liveliest demand Just now anions;
purchaser Is for sere prnix-rty. and many
stents could make considerable nmnfy If
hey wera loaded up with this kind of prop
erty. Mnet are not, and the mull fceekltia;
commissions on sales must sikh regretfully
because he cannot aupply the demand.
There la considerable property of the sort
on the market, but It la held by not a tcreat
many agents and fome of lliowe who have
plenty of other kinds of real eetate cannot
a"et hold of the sjfency for the acre atuff.
Thla la beins; sold at varying price which
run all the way .from flM an acre for the
least desirable up tn $1,(100 or so for Falr
"The demand for country places Deems
to be steadily growing-,'' ays Uyron Ha.t
InRS of Hastings & Hoyden, who himself Is
the owner of a Fslrai-res site where he will
build his own residence. "We are not en
raged In selling acre stuff around here our
selves so you may believe that 1 am not
bunting our own name. Thone who can
afford It and It does not require such a
big outlay are endeavoring nowadays to
get back to nature by living In the suburbs
or outskirts and having enoiayh ground
around the house for their children to range
In freely. The advantages of such Itvlnic
are obvious, and likewise the dldvtint.iKM.
Ot the latter, distance has he-n one of the
greatest, but motor cars ami bettor street
car service are rapidly solving this dif
ficulty. Correlative to this has been a
special aspect of the servant girl problem.
Tha maid of work Is of gregarious instincts
and does not like to be far away from
where the band plays. Occasionally, too,
trouble Is experienced In getting water,
sewer and eleo.rlc light connections, hut all
thla last can be avoided by discreet buying.
"Although living with real ground around
ofie's house Is probably the moue desirable
mode of l.fe and is becoming more and
more popular, the movement does not
threaten to work Injury to those who like
us build and sell smaller places. 80 many
people want homes of their own, of vary
ing kinds, that there Is plenty of business
Prilling test holes for the new Woodman
of the World building has progressed to
the seventy-foot level, and the soil has
been found to be of good clay. If this
continues somewhat farther It is likely that
the building can be erected without re
porting to use of caissons. Borne piles may
be used to rest the cement footing on
which are based the steel columns which
will rise eighteen stories high.
The City National building 1m built upon
tha clay sub-soil. The Union Paclflo new
headquarters ia going up on a bawls of
tall pile. It la likely that the Woodmen
building which Is somewhat between the
two topographically will make use of a
few piles, for the waterllne is higher there
than at the City National, though the
water does not come so high as at the
It la expected that the plans will be
completed by the architects tn a few daya
The first of tha year Is drawing rapidly
near and between now and that time the
plans will be undoubtedly be approved by
the building committee and executive coun
cil of the order and submitted to con
tractors for bids. Demolition of the build
ings at Fourteenth and Farnam will so
far as known begin at the date announced,
On the market yesterday were put lots
In a new addition, that Is new so far as
active aale soliciting Is concerned. This
Is Shulls Second which lies between Wool-
worth and Hickory, and 1 weniy-seventn
avid Twenty-fourth streets. A good many
thousands dollars worth of improvements
have been made here during last tew
months, a great deal of grading having
been completed and curbing and guttering
and other Improvements done.
The DroDertv la owned bv the Shull Land
company and Hastings a Heyden are the
agents. A number of houses have been
built, for sale upon liberal terms and other
houses will be built on the plan of pur
Several lots In Lincoln Heights were sold
last week. Fred C. White bought eight
UtM at Wtrt acd Thirty seventh streets
for H.000. John C. Mays, Karl and George
Cronk and Charles P. Hauser of the Fair
mont creamery also bought lota In the
neighborhood, the last named taking two.
J. M. Grady of I'lattomouth purchased
seven lota here for MQ.
- Two bungalows were sold by Hastings &
Heyden to William Bcheliberg and Homer
Judson at 1814 and 1811 Manderson street,
respectively. The consideration was $2,900
In each case.
Mrs. Jennie Buhner has bought a resi
dence at 1310 South Tenth street, from M.
J. Nay loo for t&.UuO. The residence is lo
cated la part of the old Kountxe place.
Not Like This in
the Olden Days
W. J. Bryan Comet to an Omaha
Hotel Almost Unnoticed Fri
Two men entered the Psxton hotel at the
same time Friday night. One of them was
a shoe drummer from Cincinnati. Half
a dosen men in the lobby saluted him. The
clerk reached fur ward, grasped his hund
and vouchsafed the cheerful Information:
"Tei, we have isvtd you a room with
bath." In tl.iirt. It wan obvious that In
and around the PaaUn. the Cincinnati shoe
drummer la a person of some consequence.
The other man the man who whirled the
big storm door along with the ahoe drum
mer, and who ttood Just behind him as hs
registered walled meekly until there wss
a lull In the Cincinnati man's ovation.
Then he drew a pen from the e:i Jabbed
potato on the desk, and wrote In bold hand:
"W.'j. Bryan, Lincoln."
Nobody cheered. Not a neck was craned.
TheXe was not even a flutter of Inter, at
manifest In the hotel lobby. Tha clerk
nopchalantly assigned Mr. Hryan to a room.
A bell boy carried his travel stained hand
bag upstalra and the man who, magnet
like, once drew thousands lu his wake, en
tered the elevator and was whisked away
to bed, while an admiring throng gathered
about the thoe drummer In the hotel grill
Heflectieas at a Baeheler.
Joy riding Is mostly for the unmarried.
It seems as If nobody would uu to have
anything unless somtbody else wanted It.
Poor people pav their b lis frromptly so
tt-at rich men can wait as long as they
Some men pet an Idea thev re popular
l.tHuime they've never been tarred ami
A man wh cornea home to d nnr on
tune enrv inicht may not be a o..d hu
I .nJ but his wife is sure he Is -New
1 oik tits.
The Truth About Concrete Shams
HAT our present day Is destined
I to be known as the cement age,
I there Is little doubt. It is nn old
.iying that ., ess, ty Is trie
mother of inventions," and It
is plainly evident that necessity
Is responsible for the creation and popu
larity of the many forms of cement and
concrete construction. Fire, the woodman's
axe and lumber combines and have caused
a steady Incn-ase In the price of lumber
until It is almost as cheap to build a
masonry house today as a frame one.
When one takes Into consideration the sav
ing of iepare. fuel and insurance, a
masonry house Is by fnr the cheapest in
the long run. The attractiveness of a
cement covered house is admitted by all.
Every new form of construction has Its
shams which meet with popular approval
on account of the money saved until time
proves their Impracticability anil actual
expenslveness In the lung run. The stone
house has always been considered the
standard. To cheapen on the construction
of a stone house by a saving of hauling
and labor, bricks were first made. When
it became evident that they did not faith
fully Imitate, the idea of Imitation was
lost track of and the proper and bet
uses of the material to oht:iln the best
results In construction and deslqn were ad
hered to. The next stone Imitation was
terra colta. but this again failed to Imi
tate and today we are proud to build
terra rot tit build, ngs with no attempt to
make them look like stone ones. The most
recent attempt to Im.tate stone has brought
out the concrete blocks, but they smack
so much Imitation of stone that their use
as an Imitation of stone is Impossible to
any one with artistic tast. The dura
bility of the concrete blocks well made
Is unquestioned, but they should be made
In patterns adapted to the material for as
a satisfactory Imitation of rock faced stone
they are a total failure. When used In
this manner they become one of the many
concrete shams and bear discredit as such
which reflects on the real value of the
concrete blocks, for It Is a first class
building material from a structural stalnd
polnt. Experience has proven that we cannot
successfully Imitate a native material from
mother earth. Cut glass Is one of the fine
arts, still the most adept at it cannot suc
cessfully Imitate a diamond. Ifulld concrete
houses and foundations, but use smooth or
paneled faced blocks and so not attempt
to deceive the public Into thinking that you
have built of stone. A cham will always
show Itself, either at once or In time. No
maiden has ever been able to paint the
transparent bloom of health upon her cheek
so that it could not be detected, and all
the arts of the beauty specialists cannot
keep back the signs of age. The Almighty
Intended this to be a real world for real
things and real people, and he Invariably
puts his stamp of disapproval upon all
shams or Imitations by exposing them.
Cement stucco veneer over wood frame Is
NEW TWENTY-STORY BUILDING
United Statei National Bank Buya the
Feoplei Store Site.
WORK BEGINS FIRST OF JANUARY
Rear Part to Be Erected First, After
Which Ilaak Balldlasj Will Be
Demolished and Kntlre
The I'nlted Statoa National bank will
begin work January 1, on, the erection of a
twenty story building which "will stand at
the corner of Fnrnam and Sixteenth street,
where the present bank building Is. The
present building will not be disturbed at
once for the rear halt of tha new building
will be erected first and then moved Into
while the old building Is next torn down.
To make thla arrangoment possible a syn
dicate of the directors of the bank has
bought from Helen Hooper of Boston, the
property on Sixteenth street. toxllO. which
the People's Btore now occupies. The
sum of soOft.Ono has been paid for this and
the deed has been executed.
The bank bought the Karuain facing part
of the People's Hn re onn months ago, pay
ing lifto.OuO for this. The bank now has full
ownerethip of property on the corner,
lilxUJ. and with the new building, the In
vestment will be no lea than :!.000,0pO.
piobably a little more.
For the last tract the bank has paid, as
told above, loou.a.O. The part orlg.na.ly
bought from the Ames estate cost H50.UU0.
The corner occupied by the bank's present
building Is easily worth tW.HM. and would
undoubtedly sell for more than this. These
three puree. a added togi tber come to fl.ttu,-oW-
The t enty atni y building will cost at
lrn tl.ouc.ouu more.
Peoples store Mast Mote.
The Peoples store has received official
notice from W. Farnam t-mlth that It must
vacate January 1 and will have to find a
new site for this big business. Where this
will be Is yet uncertain and the Rosenthal
brothers are now looking for a location.
It Is said that they pleaded with Mr.
Smith for a little niure time, but tins was
refused, a fact which goes to show the in
tention of the bank to make haste with the
Drat half of lis new building.
president barlow of the I'nlted States
National practically admitted the inten
tion of the bank to build at once, al
though he rtfuaed to tell the banks plans
"Banking and real estate dealing," said
he, "are sepaiaie businesses and must be
kept separate. We do pot want to Ue up
1 1 """71 rrrr .. n
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Arthur O. Clausen, Architect.
a popular form of sham construction.
Most cement stucco houses, built over ten
years ago. have been recoated to fill in
the cracks or need this remedy, and some
have been stripped of the cement veneet
entirely. While familiarity with this ma
terlal has brought out new methods which
guard against a repetition of some of the
first mistakes. It Is the writer's prophesy
thai there will be far less numbers of ce
ment stucco houses put up in 133' t than
there was in 1910, unless present methods
are greatly changed, and that very few of
the houses erected In the last year will
have their original cement coatings on in
19-T). unless the cement has been applied to
a solid masonry foundation. Thla is a
very sweeping prophesy, but facts at pres
ent easily obtainable. Justify It. The usual
methods used today are to apply the ce
ment In two or three thin coats, the last
coat for effect, on either one of the miany
ktnds of metal lath, wood lath of a base
made of paper and plaster in several lay
ers forming a thick board. Of the known
MR. CLAUSEN'S BOOK
"The Art, Science and Sentiment of
30 chapters, 300 lllusti atlons and a
thousand facts on the planning and
designing of every kind of home. It
covers a wide range of subjects. In
cluding the planning of bungalows,
suburban and city homes, letting
contracts, choosing materials, proper
design of entrances, windows, fire
places, etc. Price, postpaid, $1.00.
Address, Arthur O. Clausen, Archi
tect, 1130-37-38 Lumber Exchange,
Dl3icri No 64
0 I ARCMlTLCT
ft rtiMMLpxii-ia, Minn
the bank's money in real estate. A syndi
cate of the directors might buy the reat
of the Ames estate properly for the bank."
W. Farnam Smith declined to discuss the
deal. He is the agent for the Ames estate
and Helen Hopper, since the death of John
"My hands are tied," said Mr. Smith. "I
can't say anything. Suppose I gave you
a check for $10,000 and promised to say
nothing about It. I could not then talk
about It, could IT"
It Is definitely known that Mr. Smith
acted tn the transferring of the bank's
last purchase and he then served notice on
the Rosenthals to move out January 1,
when their lease expires. The northwest
comer of Sixteenth and Farnam, where
tha new bank building will arise, Is un
questionably one of the four beat corners
tn Omaha, the other three being those Im
mediately across the street and diagonally
across from this one.
The present bank building la a handsome
one, but too small for the bank's needs.
The business of the United States National
by reason of absorbing several otber banks
and organic growth has Increased enor
mously In recent years and at the last
statement to the comptroller of the cur
rency had leaped to the top of the list In
"It Is an artistic building," said Presi
dent Barlow, "and it would be a pity to
destroy it. This is the only real bank
building tn Omaha, the only one with Indi
viduality as a bank building. In an office
building the identity of the bank part must
"Hut, Mr. Harlow," asked a questioner,
"when the artistic principal and the need
of return on investment co.ne Into conflict,
which goes to the wall?"
"The artlstlo principle Is stepped on,"
said Mr. Harlow, laughing.
Friend. This great remedy prepares the expectant mother's system for the com
ing event, and 1 use rcuJccs her comfortable daring all the term. Mother's
Friend asaUts uatnre lit gradually expanding all tissues, muscles and tendons, it
strengthens the ligaments, keeps the breasts la good condition, and brings the
woman to the crisis In healthful physical condition. The regular use of
xao.lier s rrlend lessens the pain
when baby comes, and assures a
culck and natural recovery for the
mother. Tor sale at drug stores.
Write for free book for expectant
BRADriTT.T) BEGTJLATOB CO,
materials used, the most likely to endure
the test of time (the only practical test)
as a base for cement veneer on a frame
wall Is metal lath, which has been galvan
ised after being cut and expanded, so that
the raw edges caused by cutting are coated,
but even this will not overcome the dif
ference in shrinkage, settling and variation
between the solid, unyielding cement veneer
and the constantly changing of wood sup
ports. it would, of course, be narrow mlnded
ness for any one to declare that a satis
factory and permanent form of cement
stucco veneer on a frame wall would
never be discovered or Is not possible. It
Is getting nowadays so that a man can
hardly get through saying that a cer
tain thing cannot be done before
some one has done It. Methods at present
known, however, will have to be greatly
Improved or receive the test which only
time can give, before the sham of cement
stucco veneer can be called a success.
A wall of brick, hollow tile or rough con
crete blocks makes a splendid base for a
cement stucco veneer and has stood the
test of time under many climatic condi
tions In Europe. While veneering a ma
sonry wall of common material with a bet
ter material for external effect Is a form
of sham construction. It has the virtue at
least of being a solid masonry wall, which
Is the effect that a building of stuccoed
frame houses vainly strives to get at a
little lower cost. Take thla from one of
experience: You cannot get anything for
nothing In the building business, not even
an effect. Anything built at a lower cost
than It at first appears to have cost, wilt
In time bear evidence of Imitation, lack of
quality, or. If kept In good repair, will In
time cost more than the real honest "hullt
on honor" form of construction imitated.
for All the Lines
New Cars on Twenty-Fourth Street
Line and South Omaha Line
"Pay-as-) ou-enier" cars are to be placed
on tha South Omaha and Sherman avenue
line of the Omaha street car service. In
about two weeks, which Is the time It Is
thought necessary to place the new style
cars In working condition.
The cars arrived In Omaha this week and
the Omaha company Is working now In
Installing the motors and airbrake systems.
As soon as they are finished the twenty
five new cars are to be placed on the Hans
corn park Una and the cara now In use on
that line will be placed on the South
It is the Intention of the company to
make the whole Omaha service "pay-as-you-enter"
as soon as possible, as the new
plan works with the greatest success.
DOBT'T STAT TAT.
This Is fashion's decree as well as the
feneral verdict of humanity In general,
atness Is despised by every one fat
people most of all. You must be thin to
be popular, attractive, comfortable or con
tented. How to accomplish this much de
sired end without danger to health or re
sulting wrinkles or flabblness was sn un
iiNwerel ue tion until the discovery of
the famous Marmola Prescription. Now
that thl method has proven to he abso
lutely harmle-.s and Die same formula li
put up In the form of Marmola Prescrip
tion Tnl lets, thousands of men and wo
men are reducing to natural symmetry at a
the rate of a pound or more a day, and are
in better health and spirits from the
change. This method of reduction is 110
hardship on the smallest pur.se, as all
druggists sell a large case of Marmola
Prescription Tablets for 7ic. or the Mar
mola Co., iii Monroe Ave., Detroit, Mich .
will mail a full case for tiie same small
amount. 1 Adv.)
Every woman'g Jieart thrMg at thd
cooing and prattling of a baby, and.
motherhood U her hit heat and purert
J07. Yet tha suffering Incident to
thla great consummation of her Ufa's
desire, rob th anticipation of some
of its sweetness. Most of this caa
be avoided by tha use of Mother's
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wmM Pou EseaemJBne sssnsMsaaBi
I 1 Cr- .-ot .
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MHasnsnsaasaaanta-t & ""he
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Cm at. Ci.
Along Auto Row
Dealers Are Closing Their
Month's Sales with Some
Wry Flatterlac Saowlaas.
Velle Auto company received the follow
ing letter last week: "At the Ianlmry
fair a, Velle won the two events In which
It was entered. In the two-mile, free-for-all
roadster, half mile track, the Velie was
first. Pope Hartford second. Stanley
Steamer third. Packard fourth. Time: 8 4d.
In the five-mile handicap, the Velle was
first. Buick second and third, F. A. I.
fourth. Time: J:23."
Wlllard Hosford received the following
last week: "At noon touay Mayor Fltt
gerald, standing on city ball steps, threw
a base ball In which was a message to
the governor of Texaa to Trls Speaker, who
was standing near the gate on School
street. The brilliant center tlelder of the
Boston lied Sox caught the ball and with
the aid of the police made his way through
the-crowd to his automobile outside and
started on his 2.(i00-mile Journey over the
road to his home in Texas, followed by
the cheers of thousands who hud gathered
to see him off. The message in t lie base
ball was as follows: 'Greetings from the
mayor of boston to the governor of Texas.'
Speaker will make the trip from the ocean
to the gulf In a new 1111 Velie touring car.
He will go to Austin, where he will deliver
the message to the governor of the slate,
who will notify Mayor Fitzgerald of Its re
ceipt, and then Speaker will go to his home
In the ranch town of Huhuard. It is his
Intention to surprise his mother and make
her a present of the automobile."
Dealers along the row are closing up the
odds and ends of the October sales and
the most of them will mako a fairly good
showing. The weather has been fine and
they have done their share of business, as
compared with the other automobile centers
In thla section of the country.
While sales are fairly good now in auto
mobiles the rush will come later, when
crops are harvested and there's money In
pocket, liealers exjiect a big business. The
1911 models are better than the 1910 were
and they bring Just about the same
money. A dealer who bad been out In the
state spending some time among farmers
and country merchants, reports a most
The automobile show in February is al
ready being talked of. It will be the big
gest show that Omaha has ever seen. More
beautiful cars will be shown and In every
way the displays will be made more at
tractive. Colonel Derlght Uelghted the young
aeronauts, who were most successful last
week at Fort Omaha, by presenting them
a prise cup. The cup Is about eighteen
Inches high and Is appropriately engraved.
It Is exhibited at the office of the Derlght
Auto company on Farnam street.
The Torpedo Stoddard-Dayton was re
ceived bv Colonel Derlght last week. It Is
In the popular battleship gray and Is one
of the most attractive automobiles seen
In Omaha this season.
Freeland Bros. A Ashley have received
their new 1911 models and the new cars
are attracting a great deal of attention.
They will be tn their new building soon,
which la one of the largest and hand
somest In tha country.
Roy Coffeen said that he would not enter
the Firestone-Columbus In the races today.
The racing car was shipped to Atlanta for
the races in that city this week. "I did
not know that we would have another
race here this season," said Mr. Coffeen,
"and I let the car go to Qeogia to win."
The last number of the Rambler Maira
Elne Is of standard magazine size
and Is replete wtlh attractive Illus
trations of dealers' headquarters In
all the principal cities, faotory depart
ments, showing the extent and equipment
of the Rambler plant and a narrative of
the growth of the Rambler organization,
showing how, with nearly forty years of
manufacturing experience behind It and
guided by a stable policy.
Hugh Chalmers, the best automobile ad
vertising man la the country and one of
the owners of the great Chalmers car, will
be a guest of the Omaha Ad club this
week. Nearly everybody Is familiar with
Hugh Chalmers' record since he started
TUHEN accuracy Is cob
,T sidered, there is mm
question as to the superiority
of the JONES.
When roads are career ad with
snow or slimy mud put Weeds
on ALL four wheels. ihey
givo yea perfect control
onable you to steer easily.
A NON-FLUID OILER
is a man who
wna a quiet run
sung car, buys lu
bricants only half
ae often as his
nappy go lucky
Itkkai m m A
doesn't know the repair snan
oven by sight.
All TOW OOXBO TO BUT L1IDI
Nn laimrr should think of buying a hnm
before seeing a copy of our Journal. Jt
im. Ian. la, city property and slocks of
fooils advertised in It from eery state in
Die union, so that you can find )u-t what
you wish tn Its lolumns It readies t0.
b'Jti readers cacti Issue. Advert Ising rates
tc par word. Send lUc for 2 month.' trial
subscription. It will be atoppad st the
end of 2 niontha unless you renew Vans
aae meal Estate Joeraal, Traer, Iowa.
hw K It I
-. M v mm
to sell cash registers. It Is an Inteiestinj
record, because It Is the work of an In
terest ng man. He has addressed ths Ad
club before, and told It some very clever
things, and what he shall have to ray this
week will be awa ted with interest.
Oeorge Relm, who will drive the Cadillac
n the races today, has been Imbibing some
of the things that LeJand talks, namely,
that he haj never been satisfied, he said
even with good men and good machinery
they must be the best men and the l-sl
machinery, and the man must be continu
ally inspired with the thought that the
best position In the plant was attainable to
Bven more Important, he thinks, than
Less Feed Required
in a Warm Barn
Horsca and cattle when warmly housed tn
winter require much less corn, oats or other
grains to carry them through In proper con
dition. COVER YOUR BARN WITH CEMENT
MORTAR ON EXPANDED METAL
STEEL LATH OVER THE BOARDING
The process Is not expensive and Is soon made,
up by the saving in cost of feed nnd repairs.
The building will last a lifetime, becomes fire
proof from the outside and requires no palntlns.
Overcoating Is of boneflt also tn the summer, as
heat and cold alike cannot penetrate tho hard
Any good plasterer can do the work.
For full particulars, address,
iORTH7STER EXPANDED ttETAL CO.
84 VanBnren Otroet, CHICAOS
Takon Down. Rcpai od and Stored for
tho V Inter. Rates Reasonable.
Omaha Tont & Awning Co.
Phono-Doug. 883; Ind. A 1883. 11th end Harney Sti.
K Of Automobiles
Mid-West Auto Co.
810 South naetssatk Btrsst,
THE PAXTOIK.llTCiiELL C0.r.;i?r,
Doug. 7281 2010-14-16 Harnoy lt. A-231 1
Rfl as LTD
S MOTOR 0.,
H. E. PALMER, SON &
Ford Motor Co., 1818 Farnam SI, Omaha, (to
W. L. Huffman Auto Co.,
202S FARNAM STREET"
dRUSfl HUHABOUT4 "sgsif
HsEsFredrickson Automobile G.
Henry II, Van
Nebraska . Buick Auto Company
taaeola mxaaea. lata aa T ate., B B. SIDItS, Sent M(i,
Omaha Branea. ll-14-ie raraaat BV. I.BB MVTT, Mra
"M URPHY "lT'f3"i
14TH AND JACKSON Irlmmlnx
Apperson Automobile Co.. H02-04 Farnan
having tl e best marhlnery wss getting the
maximum, work out of It Man snd maohlne
sh.oi.d bo constantly under Mirvelhanoe-s
the one encoutated and Inspired to get tht
uttermost out of the other. This unceasing
vigilance mesne a tremendous volume 0
production of the highest possible character
at the lowest possible cost.
The new Lexington will arrive this morn
ing In time for today's Speedway races.
The Wallace Auto company has received
photographs of the great Stearns car which
won the Hrlghton twenty-four-hour rect
recently. This car had been driven "MX
miles by Its owner and was fitted with
new tires and won the 1.2.S mites at an
average speed of 52 2 miles per hour.
Cole 30$1.509. lelf llyrr J1.50I
VVasteoU 40 $2,000
Freelan i Bros. & Ashley
1115-1117 Farnam St
L. SMITH. 2207 FARNAU ST.
CENISE BARKALOW, Proprietor
22 1 8 tarniiD Street.
Cw.f Jobo W. Redick, Mgr. Auto. Dept.
VELIE AUT0W031LE CO., 1 902 Far.namSl.
John Dsara Plow Co.,. Dlstnoutors.
VhllacG Auiomobilo Co.
24th Hear Farnam Strait.
Council Bluffs. Iowa,
Eulck and CIJx
E. R. WILSON AUTOXCBIL: CO.
Dletrlbulera 2010 Harney 8L-
Doyflse 7M1 A-I011
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