Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 23, 1911)
TIFE BEE: OMAHA. SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 2.1. 1911.
A Season of Mixtures
la past reasons young men's clothes
have been given over to plain colors ami
cheeks others were dominated by
sharply defined stripes this season
brings a wealth of strikingly different
patterns in handsome mixtures.
Brown, gray and blue are much in
evidence, and while the colors are pro
nounced, they have been skillfully blen
ed in a manner that overcomes all ap
pearance of loudness, but still retaining
an air of unmistakable richness.
Sampeck Clothes are shown In a number ot
new shadings which will be found only here.
It Is indeed a pleasure to show clothes like
these and we Invite you to drop In and slip on
a suit, a dozen It you wish. You'll be just at
welcome whether you are bent on purchasing
or are Just looking; up the new styles.
Prices are S18 to $35
Boys We are riving away lots
every suit more left, but you had
they are all gone.
DON'S REVIEW OF TRADE
Gap Between Capacity and Con
sumption Slowly Closing.
BUSINESS ADJUSIING AFFAIRS
Capital ta Learnlas; to Continue
Ocalluaa While Big; Problems Are
Beta Solved While Unrest
NEW TORK, Sept. 22.-Duns Review of
Trade tomorrow will say:
Looking at tha situation aa a whola. It
la apparent that the volume of business
Is much below producing capacity and
there Is little speculative anticipation of
future wants. What Is not so cluarly
appreciated Is that the present day re
quirements of the American people, even
on a more economical basis, are increas
ing with the normal growth of population
and that slowly but surely the gap be
tween capacity and consumption Is being
That capital Is halted In entering upon
large enterprises by the signs of tha
world unrest, which appear now in one
country and then In another, which cause
disturbance to the International markets,
Is plain enough, but business men appar
entlv are learning to adjust their affairs
gradually to these unsettled conditions
and to do business While big, problems are
Mill operations In Iron and steal are
quite well maintained, since new business
shows no marked shrinkage, and It Is
estimated that the leading Interest Is
working at about 75 per cent of capacity.
Further concessions in prices are noted
on virtually all finished products, al
though In the wire trade manufacturers
are now asking slight advances over the
recent low level. Numerous moderate
sued orders for rails are reported, the
total volume reaching about 15.000 tons,
while some .00.000 tons are pending, of
which sn.000 tons are under negotiations
Dullyness still prevails In foundry pig
Iron. In the east, however. It Is possible
that more Iron will have to be taken
this year than expected. New England
manufacturers of footwear are qiite busy
on orders for prompt shipments. Staple
lines are now receiving chief attention
and this adda to the strength of the mar
ket. Trade in leather Is only moderate.
BRADSTREET'S TRADE. REVIEW
Week's Reports More Favorable
Than for Some Time.
NEW YORK. Sept. 22. Bradstreefs to
morrow will say:
This week's reports regarding distribu
tive trade are more favorable than they
have been for some time. Not only is
there a better feeling as to the future,
but trade In several lines has improved.
Dry goods seem to be In the forefront
as regards new demands, thus Indicating
that recent price reductions had a bene
Other staple lines, such as groceries,
wool, clothing and wearing apparel In
general also snare in the enlarged buying
movement. Hardware, too. Is In good dc
inand. Buying of furniture, heretofore
very backward, has picked up a tseveral
canters, though trade In this line Is still
belo wnormal. Demand for soft coal has
Improved and our export trade In flour,
and to a larger extent In yheat. makes
a satisfactory showing.
At the same, time reports as regards
retail trade are' Irregular, this branch of
distribution having been helped where
autumn-like temperatures prevail, while
being deterred where th weather has
Collections have plckeu up, especially
where crop money Is entering Into Cir
culation. Business failures In the V'nlted State
"We would be very glad to have you drop in and look
oyer some of our ewest creations, whether ready or not
at the moment to purchase.
We want you to know the character of our goods.
Suits $15 to $40 Overcoats $15 to $50
BrQwningrKing & C
tL S. WUeos. ttaaag-es.
of those dandy knives one with
better come In tomorrow before
for the Week ending September 21 were
236. against 219 last week, ISO In the like
week of 1910, 171 In 1903. 2677 In 1908 and
164 in 1907. Business failures in Canada
for the week ending with Thursday num
ber M, which contrasts with 29 last week
and 22 In the like week of 1910.
Wheat, Including flour, exports from
the Cnited States and Canada for the
yes kending September 21 aggregate S.S08,
771 bushels, against 3.369,943 last week and
1. 3,668 this week last year. For the
twelve weeks ending September 21 ex
ports are S3.036.S91 bushels, against 17.634,-.
a02 the corresponding period last year.
Corn exports for the week are 536.680
bushels, against 733.016 last week and
29,38 in 1910. For tha twelve weeks end
ing September 21 corn exports are ,5,956,438
bushels, against 3.062,262 last year.
RISES AND FALLS
(Continued from First Page.)
points. Support was given to the rail
road list, however, to avert further de
moralization. The railroad list rallied
from one to two points, some stocks show
ing net gains. Among the industrial Is
sues there were some severe breaks.
General Electric, which has been a heavy
loser, fell four points. Nation lead also
declined four points. United States
Leather preferred declined Zk and Re
public Steel preferred 2.
Slump Xear Close.
Prices gave way in the afternoon in the
face of another selling movement, which,
however, was of much smaller propor
tions. United States Steel 'fell back to
C4H. The copper shares were attacked
with especial severity and American
Smelting yielded S points. But the mar
ket was comparatively calm, and before
the close rose easily.. Virtually tha en
tire list, with the exception of tha Mill
group and the copper and steel shares,
rose to above last night's final prices.
United States Steel closed at 56, a net
loss of 3, and a recovery of nearly 3
points from its low price of the day.
The preferred stork made a net gain of
and the 6 per cent bonds M,
London Market Animated.
LONDON, Sept. 2J.-On the official
close of the Stock exchange today ani
mated dealings, principally for Wall
street account, lifted prices of American
securities. United States Steel rose 3
points above the official close, Union
Pad f lo 1H. Canadian Pacific 3 and the
rest of the list improved.
Steel common slumped 5 points and
other stocks weakened in sympathy.
Canadian Pacific fell 2 points, but later
prices rallied and steel recovered i points,
but lost the new level gain and closed i
below the New York closing of yesterday.
Kat) Shopa at Sedalla Close.
SEDALIA. Mo.. Sept. 22.-Mlssourl,
Kansas & Texas railway Shops here, em
ploying nearly 700 men, will close to
night for an indefinite period, according
to an announcement today. Retrench
ment Is the cause given by the company.
lfOTEMZJrra or oczav itiiuibs.
Port. Anirtd. Bailee.
CHERBOURG Amrlk Kitier Wllhsla XI.
HAVKK La Savols...
LIVERPOOL Crmnt... Adriatic.
BOSTON Zealand .
ROTTERDAM Rotterdam . . .
Mr. Good Dresser
In asking you to take an
early opportunity to look
over our new suits and over
coats for this fall and winter,
we want to emphasize the
especial advantages offered by
The new merchandise is
superior to anything that we
have ever turned out from
our New York vyork shops
and the styles and f abrics show
a greater variety than ever
lota At Douglas.
PULP SECTION IN EFFECT
Rejection of Pact Has No Effect on
This Part of Law.
CREATES UNUSUAL CONDITION
Palp a ad Taper Mad from Van
trlrted Woods Most Be Ad
mitted Free from All
WASHINGTON, Sept. M.-John Norrls,
chairman of tha committee on paper of
the American Newspaper Publishers' as
sociation, today Issued a statement show
ing that the defeat In Canada of the rec
iprocity agreement has expanded the free
tone for pulp and paper sa ss to Include
all of tha favored nations. His statement
"Canada's rejection of reciprocity raises
a question with respect to the favored
nation treaties that Is unique. Unlike
the Item contained In section 1 of tha
reciprocity bill, the paper and pulp
clause, which was section 2, abolished
the duty on Canadian pulps and paper,
subject only to a condition precedent,
pulps and paper must be made from un
"Section 1 cannot go Into effect until
Canada took reciprocal action, but sec
tion' 3 became effective July 2S. when the
president signed the reciprocity bill. Can
ada's vote of rejection will make section
t Ineffective, but It will not lmrlr the
pulp and paper section which cannot be
nullified except by a repealing act of the
American congress and such repeal is
"The Importers of pulps and paper
from Germany, Norway and Sweden
claim that under the favored nation the
products of these countries are entitled
to the treatment that Canada obtains
when the pulps . and paper are made
from unrestricted woods, and that the
tariff on those articles is automatically
abolished under like conditiona. Treasury
department officials say no similar case
has ever arisen In this country."
Act Will Not Be Repealed.
The opinion expressed at the State de
partment was that no effort would be
made to repeal the reciprocity act and
although the duties therein provided will
not become effective, the act Itself will
be permitted to remain on the statute
books, constituting an ever-open door
to Canada and a constant reminder of
the recognition by the United States of
the merits of the principle of reciprocity
wtih Its northern neighbor.
It was suggested today the only chance
for the continuance of reciprocity as an
open Issue might be found In an attempt
by Newfoundland to secure such a
treaty of agreement with the United
States. It has been known that the
Newfoundlanders were only waiting the
disposition of the pact between lite
United States and Canada to open nego
tiations with Washington for a reciproc
ity arrangement on their own account
and State department officials said it
has been difficult to keep them from
pressing the matter while the Canadian
agreement was pending.
It Is just possible that the Newfound
landers may see their opportunity is tha
present situation and decide , to renew
overtures for an agreement on the lines
of the Hay-Herbert treaty of 1902. This
treaty was made the subject of an un
favorable report by the senate committee
on foreign relations, but it was held that
it was not defeated on Its merits, but
went down only because It was submitted
to the senate along with reciprocity
treaties with France, Argentina and
other countries negotiated by Special
Ambassador Kasson, which were re
garded as objectionable by the high tariff
element of that day.
Those who kept in touch with the
course of Canadian reciprocity legisla
tion in .congress during the last two ses
sions of congress predict an effort at the
next session to accomplish through tariff
legislation what was intended to accom
plish through the reciprocity agreement.
This agreement was supported by demo
cratic congressmen on the ground that
it provided lower tariff duties on arti
cles imported to this country from the
Dominion ot Canada.
(Continued from First Page.)
Under tha heading, "The Ending of
Laurler," the Gazette today says:
"As the result of yesterday's voting
on the iSBue which he recommended aud
pressed on the country, Sir Wilfrid
Laurler has Just one thing to do. He
must go to the governor general, otter
his resignation as prime minister and
advise that Mr. Bordon be sent for' to
form a cabinet. The liberal government
Is more than defeated; It is destroyed.
"There has not been such a condemna
tion of a governmental party since l(f7.
To It all sections contributed. The crim
inals who tried to set the east against
the west and the country against the city
were cast out in the west as well as In
the eabt by the country constituencies as
well as by those of the city by the work
ers as well as by those who employ the
Laurler Wllllnar to Retlr.
"There is no doubt that we have bean
decisively defeated," declared Sir Wilfrid
Laurler early last evening at Quebec
to a group of friends who bad gathered
with him to hear the returns. "I gladly
lay down the premiership, a burden which
I have carried for fifteen years. Wo be
lieved that in making the reciprocity ar
rangement we had done something which
would be greatly to the benefit of the
people of Canada. The electors have de
clared otherwise, and I bow to their
decision. I regret that we have been
unable to carry reciprocity, which I still
believe would have promoted tha material
advancement of Canada and would have
promoted the growing friendship between
the United States and Great Britain. How
ever, tha country has spoken. We must
bow to the inevitable, and I cheerfully
The ministers who survived the land
slide are William Pugsley ot New Bruns
wick, minister ot public works; Chsrles
Murphy of Ontario, secretary of state;
Frank Oliver of Alberta, minister of the
interior; premier' Laurler, Rudolph
Lemeux, minister of marine and fisheries,
and Dr. H. 8. Beland, postmaster general
In the province ot Quebec. A. B. Ayles
worth. minister of Justice, did not seek
re-election as he hsd decided to retire
from public lite, and Sir Richard Cart
right, minister of trade and commerce,
who Is a member ot the Canadian senate,
was not required to go before the eleo
tors. Jaequee B reau, solicitor general, who
was regarded as a semi-member of the
administration, was also defeated
VIEWS OP TUB CANADIAN PRESS
People of Ontario Do Not Like Their
Neighbors to the Sooth.
TORONTO, Ont., Sept. tt -The Mali and
Empire (conservative), says todsv:
"The Knox-Pleldlng part has received
lis quietus. That menace to Canada's
Independence, thet troubles of our
politics for the Isst eight months, hss
been dealt with by the sovereign people
In a fashion that make a man feel
prouder than ever to be a fellow citlien
of the great majority, who yesterday tore
Into tatters the covenant of treaaon our
ministers concluded with the president
of the United States. '
"Not only Is the evil spirit of contlnen
talism exorcised, but the government tt
possessed is rest out. This Is the end of
most Infsmous dealing that the ministry
of a British dominion was ever guilty of.
To false dealing was sdded despotism
such as the most autocratic government
In the world would hardly have at
tempted." The Olobe (liberal), says:
"The government of Sir Wilfrid Laurler
goes out of power on a great Issue. Be
lieving as It did that the offer of the
United States to exchange natural pro
ducts with Canada on a duty-free basis
would prove advantageous to both coun
tries the government risked Its life on
the Issue of reciprocity and lost It.
"The people of Ontario do not like their
neighbors to the south. That Is em
phatically the decision of yesterday's
election. Liberals in tens of thousands
must have Joined with the conservsm es
in city and country to show their objec
tions to having any 'truck or trade with
'"The other provinces, taken together,
haw a majority for Laurler and larger
markets, but by an overwhelming vote
Ontario has declared that it will have
nothing to do with reciprocity. The
campaign orators of the conservative
party builrled better than they knew,
when, during the last two weeks of the
compaign they appealed to the people of
this province to save Canada from the
Americans. They created a wave of
feeling that was not observable on the
surface, but nevertheless swept the voters
from their political moorVngs In numbers.
"That the wave of antl-Amerlcan senti
ment will speedily subside Is entirely
probable. It mounted too high to last.
But the drift will remain and until On
tario becomes less powerful relatively in
the councils of the nation than It will be
In the opening period of the Borden ad
ministration there will be no hopes of
better trade relations with the people
of the United States. .The tariff wall
will remain. The more ardent high pro
tectionists may even seek to raise It still
higher. If that Is to be the policy of the
victors, the reign of Mr; Borden will not
Be long unchallenged. The west will not
stand for an Immoderate tariff and re
action will speedily follow any attempt to
raise a barrier against Imports as high
as Haman's gallows.
"It is matter of very great regret that
so many of tha . leaders of the liberal
party should be among the defeated. It
will be some time before Mr. Borden can
gather around hlra heads for his various
departments who will measure up to
GREAT BRITAIN IS SURPRISED
Result of Election, Hoth, Is Gen
LONDON, Sept 22. The overwhelming
defeat of Premier Laurler and the lib
eral government's policy of ' reciprocity
with the United States at the polls in
Canada yesterday came as a surprise In
It had been expected the liberal ma
jority would be decreased, but even tha
strongest opponents of reciprocity had
not so much as suggested such a major
ity against the Canadlan-Amerloan agree
ment as the conservative leader, Mr.
The result generally is welcomed here
as Englishmen had felt that the trade
arrangement presaged closer political re
lations between the neighbors and a con
sequent loosening of the imperial ties.
There was a slight relapse in American
securities on the stock exchange this
morning following the news of the liberal
defeat, but prices soon recovered and later
changes were credited to other causes.
The unionist and tariff reform papers
receive tha news with undisguised elation,
while the liberal and radical press remind
them that the victory was obtained with,
the assistance of' Henri Bourasei, leader
of the French nationalist group of the
opposition, who left Laurler because of
the premier's attachment to the empire.
The unionist Globe says that while
there were some side factors In the con
test, "the issue was reciprocity and the
Canadian people will have none of It.
They heard the voice of Sir Wilfrid Lau
rler in Indignant denial, but on the whole
they decided to believe the president
rather than the premier. They were
right In doing so. The struggle is oa
between imperialism and contlnentallsm,
aa the German papers pointed out months
ago, and Imperialism has won. The Cana
dian sees the road to which reciprocity
leads. Ho has no wish to move In the
orbit of Washington.
Sir Gilbert Parker declares reciprocity
is as dead as Queen Anne, never to be
Joseph Chamberlain said: "I congratu
late the Canadian people on their re
pudiation of the reciprocity agreement.
The victory In fvor of Imperial prefer
ence is most satisfactory."
STATEMENT BV CHAMP CLARK
Speaker Blames Taft'a Speeches aad
NASHVILLE, Tenn., Sept. 23. -When
Champ Clark, speaker of tha national
house of representatives, arrived today
to be the guest of the state fair, he was
asked if his supposed humorous remarks
about annexation at a banquet soma
time aco had not aided in the defeat of
the reciprocity proposition by Canada
Mr. Clark wrote the following state
ment! "My remarks about annexation did not
do half as much to defeat reciprocity in
Canada as did President Taft'a speech,
In which he 'insisted on hurrying up
agreeing to reciprocity in this country
before Great Britain could establish Its
Imperial policy of tariff wtih preferential
rates for the oolonlea
"He and I were both quoted by tha
anll-reclproclty crowd in Csnada, he
more than I, but the chances are that
the quotations from his speech and mine
did not have half so much to do with
defeating reciprocity as did the corrup
tion fund sent from both this country
and Great Britain into Canada.
Lewis 8. Cervesf,
FAIRBURY. Neb., Kept. 13 -(.Special.)-Lewis
L. Cerveny, a well known young
farmer, who lived near Reynolds, died
yesterday after only a few hours' ill
ness. Deceased was born In Detroit, Mich.,
on March T. urii, and when 1 months old
his parents removed to this county and
located on the farm near Reynolds, where
they have since resided. Deceased was
a member of the Reyonlds band and un
usually popular. Tha funeral services
will be held from the home. Rev. George
Morrison of Reynolds officiating.
LYONS. Neb., Bept. 22. -(Special.)
Henry Mowrer died this morning at his
home near Lyons. He died from a com
plication of diseasea. Mr. Mowrer waj
one of tha very earliest settlers In the
Logan valley at this place.
"TfXSrVMV W"ms.-T t) yaw
Rev J , ar -V -' V
FtU-iM" y i mil " ; ' Mil
Saturday we shall give each child accompanied by an adult
a pretty picture book, "Teddy in Africa" or "Capt.Weary
At the North Pole." Saturday is always a special sale day at all our stores.
at Cut Prices
We obtain these goods in most
Instances direct from manufacturers
and can guarantee freshness and gen
uineness. Our prices are always the
Plnkham's Compound 9o
Milk's Emulsion 3o
Squlbb's Sarsaparilla 76o
Rexall Kidney Cure . ...45o and 89o
11.00 Wine Cardul for 89o
Btuart's Dyspepsia Tablets .... .48o
25c Rexall Charcoal Tablets. ... .aso
"Gets It" Corn Cure 8So
S. S. S. Blood Remedy 89o and 81.68
Llsterlne (Lambert's) 16o, a5o, 46o
Scott's Emulsion 45o and 890
Bromo Seltzer . .10o, 850, 460 and U90
Norwegian Cod Liver Oil ..86o, 60o,
and : 76o
Kilmer's Swamp Root 48o and 89e
Rexall Orderlies . . . . lOo, 8So and 50o
Pint bottles Beef, Iron and Wins 80o
fl.00 Gray's Glycerine Tonlo . ...89o
Jiffy Foot Tablets lOo
Newbros Herplcide .....4Se and 89o
Haya Hair Health 46o and 890
Writ for Catalogue.
SHERMAN & McCONNELL DRUG CO.
The "ORIOINAL" Cor. 16th and Dodge. rhe "HARVARD" Cor. 24th and Faroam.
The "OWL" Cor. 16th and Harney Sts. j rhe "LOYAL" 207-209 North 16th Street.
WHEAT SOARS IN
(Continued from First Page.)
the next few months as It needed only
today's developments in the trading pits
to add force to the recent advances in
coffee and sugar.
The greatest advance In wheat was
recorded at Duluth. There traders were
paying as high as cents a bushel more
for the grain than before reciprocity was
rejected. Minneapolis showed a maximum
net advance ot cents, paying ll.OTH for
thla month's delivery.
Increases of a less sensational character
were recorded at Kansas City, St. Louis,
Omaha and Chicago. Immense stocks ot
grain In the elevators here acted a check
to a severe advance here and brokers on
the Board of Trade bought wheat for
about I cents more a bushel than yeeter.
day. The Chicago .market was the low
est of the important grain centers.
Prices May Co Higher.
It is by no means certain that today's
advance in the price of wheat and allied
foodstuffs Indicate that the maximum has
been reached. One of the leading wheat
traders here advanced the opinion that
spring wheat Is due to increase 20 cents
There is no guaranty that the extra
ordinary selling, which today held down
the price in Chicago and indirectly af
fected the markets in other cities, will be
A further bloV to the consumer, or at
least a section of him, may result when
matters have studied the situation in the
barley markets. In some centers there
were wild flurries 1 nthat grain today,
the price advancing as much as 8 cents.
This, If maintained, probably will mean
Increased coat of materials to brewers,
and, as has been the history of previous
similar conditions, the smaller slsed beer
glasses again may become popular with
An important factor in the barley situa
tion Is the conviction of many dealers
that tha greater portion of Canada's 10.-000,000-bushel
barley surplus will never
reach American brewers. This stock had
been relied upon to relieve the pressure
resulting from a short crop In this coun
try. There Is a grain of comfort for the
householder, however. In the meat situa
tion. While packing house products rose
In price today, they did so only out of
sympathy with grains- Canadian reci
procity, according to experts, had no
direct effect upon meatp roducts and Is
not likely to add to the cost of lard,
bacon or ham.
'- - J.
60c Pompeian Cream for 20c
25c Sanltol Preparations for.. 14c
5c cakes Ivory Soap. . ,10c
5c cakes Wool Soap. ........ 10e
Saturday we will commence .to
serve Hot Drinks and dainty
lunches In our beautiful down
MAN KILLED BY DOCTOR
HE ATTEMPTED TO ROB
CHICAGO, Sept.. 22.-Emll Dlgnos. 23
years old. formerly employed as foreign
correspondent by a stock yards packing
company and later as a mechanician for
an aviator, was shot four times and
killed by Dr. William H. Falker follow
ing a struggle In an unoccupied "building
In Englewood today. Dr. Falker declares
that he was summoned to the Vacant
building to give medical aid to the vic
tim's uncle, who was reported 111; that
the only person he found was Dlgnos.
who attempted to rob him, and that he
shot in self-defense.
DAVID COLE TO ENLARGE .
HIS CREAMERY PLANT
David Cole expects to let the eontrset
about October 20 for the addition of one
or two more stories to bis creamey
building at Tenth and Howard. The deed
for the transfer of the property to Mr.
Cole from Mary V. Klnsler has been
recorded, the consideration being placed
Key to the Situation Bee Advertising.
Satisfaction In Silrerware
The variety of the stock of silver
ware at the Edholm store offers
an excellent ODDort unitv to scur
the jaost exclusive designs In the
cnoicest oi table appointments.
The recognized position of this
Store in its established dealings
makes it the superior place for
silver ouying. we command the
highest quality with the closest
Furnishings for Fall
The Most Brilliant Style Con
gress Omaha Has Ever
A Most Notable Feature
Omaha Combined Style Show
Robber Goods Dept.
Over 1,000 Items In this line,
comprising all articles needed for
the sick room and hospital.
3-quart Fountain Syringe, Satur
Good Rubber Gloves 89c
Toilet Soaps and Crrams at
Slashed Price Saturday.
26c Frostllla, Saturday 12c
25c Packers' Tar Soap, Sat'day 14c
11.50 Oriental Cream, Satur
French Toilet Chamois 10c
25c Espey's Cream, Saturday.. 14c
Maxlne Elliott Soap, Saturday, box
9 cakes for 45c
Ivory Soap, Saturday, 3 cakes
60c Shah of Persia Soap, Satur
60c Lu bin's Soap, Saturday. . .2fc
85c Plnaud's 8oap, Saturday. . 19c
Peroxide Cream, with puff and
Chamois, Saturday 25c
AT CUT PRICES
Steero Cubes 85
Malted Milk (Horllck's)
45c, 89c, $3.25
Imperial Granum 65c
8 ounce Nurser tic
These prices every day at
24th and Cuming Sts.
PIDAY and AT USD AY
American Beauty Rosas and Carna
tions given away afternoons.
Bairdresslag and Manlounag and
Barber Shop. Oood work at Ont
818 South lflth Street.
BAILEY, the Dentist
rormerly Faaton Block
Special Low rrloes This
22-K Gold Crown $4.00
Bridge Teeth, $3.50 I p
Silver Filling SOc
No Charge for
Now oiiites: 701-10 City National
Tel. louglas 2569.
R LEW RABER I
BXB BX.DO. I
straace oa roan 1 1
Tel. D. 1018 jgt
Bstraac oa Court 1
Best Sporting News
The Bee prints full box scores
of all big league games
In no other Omaha newspaper.
Powered by Open ONI