Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 4, 1911)
l'llK iiKK: OM MIA, MONDAY. DKCKMllhll 4, JSll.
COST OF COLLEGE TUITION
l)ata Secured from Lending Educa
tional Institution! Made Public.
EXPENSES LESS AT NEBRASKA
Professional (ol tears and Labora
tory Coirari Karlnrted from Tom
ptlatloa to ilve Fair Basis
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN. Neb.. lec. 9.-(Speolal.)-A
ycur ago, Herbert Totter, a graduate of
tho University of Nebraska, under the
direction of Chancellor Avery, secured
statistics from a number of typical In1
stltutloni (state and private), In order
that a basis might be secured for com
paring feea at Nebraska with Institutions
of equal rank, or with those whom Ne
braska aspires to equal in quality of
work. Mr. Potter submitted his figures
to the various Institutions for revision
and correction. The data secured Is be
llcvod to be very nearly correct up to
January 1. 1911.
In order to give a fair basis for com
pnrlson of cost in these Institutions, those
- fixed fees have been compiled that are
ili.irged of students In the general col
leges. The professional colleges and the
laboratory courses have been excluded.
Incidental, tuition, library. Infirmary,
vand other fixed fees, per year:
California S 8
Chicago (approx) SO
Iowa , 80
Massachusetts Institute of Technology 125
Minnesota ".. 20
Ohio . 20
May be remitted In case of poverty.
To those paying laboratory fees, $t.
In addition to the above it goes with
out saying that all of these Institutions
charge fees for material consumed in the
laboratory. Thus, in Nebraska a student
pays a flat fee of $5 for chemistry 1. In
Ohio ha, would pay for a similar course a
flat fee of $2 for the use of gas, water,
etc., and in addition to this he would buy
a card for $5 on which the value of the
material used would be punched. Thus
at the end of the semester he might have
a balance due him, or ho might have used
up several cards. In the University of
Wisconsin the deposit for a course In
chemistry runs from $15 to I2G, with a re
turnable balance. Experience shows,
however, that the cost la higher than In
Nebraska, the reason being that the stu
dents have more and better apparatus
to work with. In addition to the tuition
paid at Yale, a full course in chemtBtry
cost! a laboratory fee of S45. In Harvard
the chemistry fee Is from 112 to (26, and
students are liable to go much above this
amount for the use of material and for
Persians Appeal to
to Secure Fair Play
TEHERAN, Dec. 3. Ten thousand per
sons carrying banners with the Inscrip
tion "death or Independence," marched
to the American legation today and ap
pealed to the minister to urge the gov
eminent to support the American prin
clpl3 of fair play and love of Justice.
The English community here Is aroused
against air Edward Grey, the British
foreign secretary, and think that Mr.
Shunter, the treasurer general of Persia,
outplayed him by revoking the appoint
ments of Englishmen to which Sir Ed
Tho Persian cabinet resigned today.
A small body of Cossacks have arrived
here to protect the Russian legation.
Two hundred Cossacks have reached
The Russian trodps at Resht have dis
armed the local Persian militia and oc
cupied the telegraph office. They are
acting as though war had been declared.
Later a thousand additional Russian
troops have arrived thirty miles south
MRS. FARRAR GIVES AWAY
ALL HER HOUSEHOLD GOODS
LONDON, Eng., Dec J.-Mrs. Frederick
Perclval Farrar, wife of the Rev, Fred
erick Perclval Farrar, returned to Sand
rlngham a few days ago and gave away
all her household goods. Her husband,
whose appofntments aa domestic chap
lain to King George and the queen
mother, Alexandra, were cancelled re
cently, has not been heard from, but Is
believed to have gone to France and will
proceed to America. Mrs. Farrar has
again left Sandrlngham, but her plans
for the future are not known.
- dirs. Farrar was Miss Nora Davis of
Philadelphia, and the sister of Richard
Harding Davis, who was called to London
by a cablegram from his sister saying
she was in distress.
Culled From the Wires
The armored cruiser Colorado of the
Pacific fleet has carried off the honors
among American buttleahlps and armored
cruisers for the various forms of target
practice in the autumn of 1S11.
A iia for the free use by all nations
of the completed Panama canal Is made
by John Barrett, director general of the
Pan-American union, in a statement to
lm published in the official bulletin of
tiie Pan-American union.
Declaring that unless the Friar lands In
the Philippine Islands are speedily dia.
posed of they will become a heavy fl
i.uni'iul drain on the Philippine govern
ment, the chief of the bureau of insular
iif n!) 'ii W- annual report, recommends
that there lands be sold.
Tho child feverish
with a cold, running
tioso. tight or loose
cough with wheezing
or rattllDK of phlegm
aa it breathes, (mothers
put your ear to
child's back or chest
und listen) should
juivA ub. Hull
la it It's the
only right medi
cine to give. 25c.
"Mr fnar children bsd bsd eolds and coughs.
Tr. Bull's 'ouks hyruu eured lasm."
kin. z. too Ltha, 6?Vkl tvtb 6L, bioutlya, M. T.
SAMPLE SENT VREat
Writs tor t t.sr. MeatWa tills paper. Asdrssa
A. t. t CO., UAM lAiOfcfc. AU.
ATTRACTIONS IX OMHA.
American i a Stranger in a ttraara
Bran dels I "The Keho."
Xrngi Burlesque. ,
ICatineea at the Qaysty, Xrif and
"The lho" at Ike Mraadrls.
"The Kcho," a musical singing and
dancing frolic In two acta; hook by
N llliani !. Haron: music by lieems Tay
lor; staged by lien Teal. The principals:
Kate, iiiad waitress HI the Kcno'
House Miss ljeyo
"Mrs. Hi water, a widow from Boston
Molly UrewMer, her daughter
Laura Hhort, a newspaper corre
spondent Hunnee Woods
Mrs. Sophie Adams Silence Tower
Edith Sylvester, Rudolph VV.'s nleoe
Sue, waitress Lillian l.vddyard
Kettle, waitress Teaale Fletcher
Hvrca Knndolph, "Bcho" House bell
boy Mr. Woods
Rudolph W. Sylvester, wealthy soap
manufacturer Herman Hlrschbcrg
Dick Hrown, manager of the Echo"
House Ned Randall
Reggie Brewster, the Hfe of the party
Don Ferris, in love Carl McHrlde
lioh Ferris. In love Fierle Cavar.augh
Cyrus Adams, a profeealonal hermit
Mr. Bruin Carl McBride
Aa much entertainment for the money
aa Is offered by any show on the road
Is provided by "The Echo," which be
gan a week's engagement at the Bran
dels with a belated matinee yesterday
afternoon. The train schedule between
Katifaa City and Omaha lived up to Ita
reputation, and the result was the show
was late getting into the village. A good
natured crowd waited for It to commence,
and enjoyed It all throughall but one
man, who weht back to his hotel and
wrote a letter to the editor. Insisting it
was an outrage and an insult. He es
pecially complained that the musical di
rector of the company rehearsed the
house . orchestra, carefully explaining
tho score and the cues, before the per
formance commenced. Awful, Isn't It!
"The Kcho" has a plot and something
of a story, but the plot has so little to
do with the affair that It may be
neglected by the public quite as much
as it is by the company. The pro
ceedings are mostly song and dance, al
though some clever comedy Is sprinkled
through. The one fact that Is Impressed
on the beholder is that the song and
dance element is splendidly cared for.
The singers ' can sing and the dancers
can dance, and the rest of It doesn't
count for a great deal, aa musical- plays
go these days. And, lastly, it is clean
Blanche Deyo Is shining in the stellar
capacity, being both a songbird and a
danseuse. showing herself a willing
worker in both departments. But It Is
Caroline Dixon who gets the big ap
plause for singing; sbe has a lyric so
prano voice of sweetness, range and
power, seldom excelled, the purity of her
tones being remarkable. And Marie
Sabbott, young and pretty, floats through
her dancea like a bit of thistledown
wafted by soft breezes. Misses Lyd-
yard and Fletcher are also dancers of
unusual attainment, and Messrs. Mc
Bride and Cavanaugh claim a good deal
of attraction for their conn .butlona in
this line, of endeavor.
Franker Woods Is funny; i. , loo, adds
a grotesque dance to heap uo high the
measure of goodness afforded. Herman
Hlrachbertf ia also funny and adds much
to the pleasure of th. performance. And
the others, the chorus Included, work ef
fectively together to the general success.
You'll hear some new airs whistled on
the streets today; they come from "The
Echo," much of the music for the piece
having been written to encourage
whistling. Tha audiences of Sunday will
be the pioneers but will be joined by
many others before the week la over.
Arrangements were made yesterday
whereby the engagement of the com
pany was extended to Include the en-
tiro week at the Brandels, with matinees
on Wednesday and Saturday.
the balance of the week. Tonight's bill
will be "Macbeth."
The Cobmrn Players at Boyd'a.
Shakespeare's comedy, "Taming of the
Shrew," ably was presented by the Co
burn players with Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Douvllle Coburn In the leading roles, at
Boyd's last nlgflt. A mere handful of play
goers witnessed a production that was
worthy of a crowded house. From time
to time those who were there laughed and
applauded vigorously. The company re
sponded to numerous curtain calls after
each scene and act.
'Taming of the Shrew" is a star's play.
The greater part of the burden of the
production rests upon the shoulders of
ihose who carry tha roles of Petruchto and
(Catherine, the shrew. For those who
play the other parts there Is compara
tively little to do except provide detail
and character background of a quality
high enough tqmeet the demands of the
stars. These minor roles appeared to be
enacted by persons who had studied the
characters, and had rehearsed with con-
Mr. Coburn's interpretation of the char
acter of Petruchlo, who does not woo aa
a babe, who tames his wife by outdoing
her in "shrewishness," Is done with a
spontaneity, a freedom from ataglness
that always Is highly pleasing and too
seldom is found.
Mrs. Coburn, as Katherine, makes the
change from the unconquered and sup
posedly unconquerable shrew to the hum
ble and .obedient wifo Just aa gradually
aa the play demands It shall be done.
In the succeeding clashes with her hus
band her spit-It weakens, but not too
perceptibly, not enough to afford the
husband reason to believe she has been
"tamed." Only In the last scene, in which
sbe tells the other women Just how a
wife should conduct herself toward her
better half and why Is she thoroughly
D. C. Perclval plays Petruchlo's ser
vant, Urumio, with the drollery which
one must believe was contemplated by
the playwright. Miss Beatrice Harron
as Blanca, George Gaul as Blanca's
lover, Leopold Lane'aa Baptlata and Era.
klne 8a n ford as Vlncentlo are effective
In their respective roles. The stag set
tings are good.
The Coburn players remain at Boyd's
"A Stranger In a trana I. and' at
Complications almost Innumerable de
velop when tho American Indian Jack
Thorndyke was to have brought back to
England from his cattle ninth In Buffalo,
N. V., falls to appear as per schedule.
This, g a nutshell. Is "A Strange In a
Strange Land," the offering for the week
of the Woodward Stock company at the
American. Thorndyke never had a ranch,
but he wished to lemaln In the good
graces of his aunt, Mrs. Barton Hoi
combe, whose was tho power, if she de
sired to withhold from him for ten years
more the fortune his father had left him.
When the Indian he had hired to play
the part failed to appear Thorndyke got
a friend to become a "redskin" for the
time. Uncle Charley picked up a real
Indian and hlird him for the same Job.
Neither knew wh:it tho other had done.
Complications enough developed, but a
detective also chose to play Indian for
a while, which made things a great deal
worae. Tho arrival of Alice Wellington,
of no leas a place than Omaha, doubled
the troubles of Thorndyke, for he knew
she could see all sorts of funny things
In his story of ranch life and massacres
in Buffalo. Needless to say, they wed
in the last act.
The pi try Is well staged and well acted.
Austin Webb makes an excellent Jack
Thorndyke. Miss Lang is a charming Miss
Wellington, but duos not dominate the
play to the exclusion of all others. Miss
Blanche Moulton aa Mrs. Holcombe, Miss
Lotus Robb as Grace Thorndyke, Miss
Jean Margo as May Holcombe, DeFoiest
Dawley as the leal Indian, Kail Gaidner
and Robert Preston aa the Imitations all
carry difficult parts satisfactorily. Frank
Jones as Uncle Charley and Harry Ken
neth as Dr. Boiler are among the niuBt
successful laugh pioducers.
Vaudeville at the Ornbeuiu.
"The Son of Solomon," a beautifully
staged and well acted sketch, la the chief
offering at the Orpheuin this week. The
play la presented by Hubert Herbert,
assisted by Thomus A, Kverett and Miss
Margot Williams, The story la of a father
trying to act the part of a mother aa
well aa a father to hla two children. The
boy geta Into bud company and gradually
becomes a criminal, while the girl stays
at home with the father; the boy at
tempts to rob the house and is prevented
by his sister; the father and son be
coming reconciled, the son giving up
the life he had been living. Herbert, In
the part of the lather, is very good, his
funny sayings greatly offsetting the
somber features of the act.
James P. Conlln, Lillian Steele and Ed
die Carr, presenting "Fresh From the
College," were well received. The act,
while for the most part musical, has a
bit of comedy mingled in that Is very
The Three Leiglitons In "A One Night
Stand in Minstrelsy," offer a bit of com
edy that ranka among tho beat. They
sing "Steamboat Bill," the song that
has been ao popular of late and which
was composed by the trio. The Six Am
erican Dancers are a decided change
from the usual dancing acts. The cos
tumes of the dancers adds much to the
La Arenera and Victor In the dance of
the "Love of tho Rose." Is a little out
of the ordinary dancing sketches. La
Arenera is one of the few dancers who are
able to dance from the end of their toes
to the tips of their fingers. Roy Cum
mlngs and Helen Glndvings In a comedy
act were heartily applauded. Henry
Cllve, assisted by Miss Mai Sturgi"
Walker do some good magical work.
Bnrlrvnse at the Krutr.
Heralded as a bunch of pretty merry
making chorus girls, who could firmly
establish the claim of Missouri to the
tlt'e of the only and original "show me"
state, the "Girls from Missouri" upheld
their reputation and "showed" crowded
houses at the Krug Sunday afternoon and
evening. F.va Mull and Mildred Cecil
are two mighty attractive burlesque of
ferings. Also, they are supported by a
chorus which would be considered much
tetter looking If the two stars were less
pretty. The "models a la carte" drew
a "wh-e-e-w" of approval from the audi
enceparticularly fiom the masculine por
Hon of it. Eva Mull. Margaret Clemlns
and Mildred Cecil were continually called
back after their specialties until the
audience desisted out of mercy to them.
A combination of musical nonsense,
elaborate costumery, pretty stage effects,
new songs and up-to-date parodies and
humorous interpretations of old stand
bys completes the makeup of a very
Burlesque at th" Unyriy,
The World of Pleasure company at the
Gayety theater this week Is amply capa
ble of furnishing' an evening of pleasure
that they demonstrated Sunday after
noon and evening. The show Is hlgh
c'ass extravaganza. And It is an enter
tainment with a delightful continuity,
wherein it differs from . many classed
with it. From the start the ahow travels
with snappy swiftness, dramatic n dents
catchy aongs and gorgeous costumes and
artistic omission of them, compelling at
tention and applause. Some of the songs
are "The Rio Grande Grind." the "Yid
dish Colleen," "On the Boulevard," "I'll
Go the Route WJth You." "JVhat's tho
Use of Money" and some parodies by
"Plonsky" and "Plncus," which In some
Instances surpass the original and be
cause of the humor In them always get
ft gladder hand. "Plonakf" and "Pln
cus," Will Fox and Harry Marks Stewart,
off the stage, were called back to repeat
and continue their parodies so often that
at last they refused to sing more for fear
the entertainment would lap over Into
The company carries Its own aoenerv
and depicts In the first act Coney Island,
which lends a brilliant background for
the preaentatlon of fascinating songa,
dances and dialogues.
SPECIALISTS HERE ARE
USING AJOVEL METHOD
Scores of Local People Have Un
questionably Been Believed.
AN OPPORTUNITY GIVEN TO ALL
A (.rent IHscovrry Ormonst rated
Here at Drs Store Which U
t'reatlua; Hurprlar AinonaT
Aviator is Killed in
Flight in Porto Rico
SAN JUAN, Porto Rico, Dec. t Tod
Sen river, an American aviator, was killed
last evening In an exhibition flight which
he was making at Ponce. Schriver fell
from a height of 200 feet Into a cane
field and died within half an hour on
the way to toe hospital. Thousands of
spectators witnessed the accident.
Scl.rlver ascended over Ponce In an
a rp'ane and went through a number o"
..olutlt.ni. Apparent')' he lost con ro! of
.l.e machine in making a turn. The aero
plane awooped down to the earth and
landed with a crash, Schrlver being halt
burled In the wreckage.
NAVAL COLLIER RAMMED BY
AMERICAN FREIGHT STEAMER
NORFOLK, Va., Dec. f.-The nava.
co.lier Sterling was rammed today at th.
mouth of Chesapeake bay by the Amei
lean freight ateamer Dorothy. The Steil
lag's commander, f'aptaln Keen, aec.n..,
It would sink, headed toward the beaci.
at Cape Henry. Hla prompt action piob
ably saved the lives of the crew of fifty.
The Doibthy was nut seriously damageu.
One of 1 1 io most novel methods of teat
Irg a medicine Is that which is used by
the specialists of The Approved Formula
company, who are here Introducing t'11
new totilo, "Tona Vila." "Five-minute
demonstrations'" are conducted daily and
each and every caller at the Urandcls
Drug dept.. 18th and Douglas Pts., south
side main floor, the local agents, Is given
a fair and equal opportunity to test the
merlin of the remarkable new prepara
tion. Scores of Omaha people who have been
given the medicine have been asked five
minutes later what effect it hud in their
rases, and all have replied that they had
been unquestionably benefited.
Always following these demonstrations
tho expressions of surprise are general.
Everyone seems pleased to know that a
successful remedy has at last been found
for that modern plague, nervous debility.
It Is a source of great pride and satis
faction to tho specialists that the prep
aration Is proving as beneficial and pop
ular in the United States as In Europe,
where a similar preparation created a
sensation when placed on sale.
"It requires only a 'flve-nilnute dem
onstration" to convince the most Incred
ulous that wo have the greatest prepara
tion of the age," assured one of the spe
cialists today. "Men and women," con
tinued he, "who feci tired, worn out.
listless, droopy and their digestion is bad.
their sleep uneasy and they suffer with
headaches, pains In the back, become
cross and Irritable, disgusting every one
they come In contact with their peevls.i
ness, are most assuredly suffering with
that all too common complaint, nervous
They need a complete rejuvenation
nerve food, new blood, new life, and
"Tona Vita" is' the remedy whose chief
value lies In the fact that It responds
quickly to the need of a badly debllltatcu
body und proves a permanent source o
"Half sick men and women in Omaha
would do well to have us explain to them
the nature of this modern plague, nervous
delillty, as well as demonstrate the un
equalled curative virtue of our prepara
tion. it may be that many are suffering
with chronic case of the most aggravated
form and their conditions are more seri
ous than tliey are wont to believe.
"We are receiving many testimonials
from prominent Omaha people who have
tested 'Tons Vita' ' and are convinced of
The specialists will meet all callers be
tween the hours of 9 a. tn. and p. m.
Municipal Election .
in Los Angeles Finds
Voters in Confusion
LOS ANGELES. Cal.. Dec. 3. This
city tonight Is within thirty-six hours
of what will be the most momentous
municipal election in its history. The
ballots will be taken on Tuesday.
Socialism and prohibition are the ma n
Issues, wltb a tra.n ot d.re predictions
in case they prevail, and over the whole
situation, probably the moat dellcaie a
large clt ever was called upon to face,
ilea the shadow of the MoNamuia dyna
miting case, w.lh Its stunning climax
Job llariiman, socialist and formerly
attorney fur the McNamaia brothers.
Is candidate for mayor, with a lull
socialist ucktt behind him.
On the other side Is the "good govern
ment' ticket, headed by Mayor George
Alexander, which, from lop to bottom,
yielded first place In the choice of the
voters at the primal lea on October 31.
At that t.mo llamman received a plural
ity o! more than ,uuU oer Alexander.
But the startling end of the Mc.Natnara
trial has thrown everything into chaos.
The confusion resulting from the confes
sions of the dnam.lers has left voters In
a haze and the outcome of the balloting
next Tuesday is a guess. Its decision
lies In the hands ot IsO.UuO voters, of
whom 85.000 are women, who have never
cast a ballot.
A tremendous landslide for Alexander
is the prediction ot the good government
advocates, with an ensuing period of
brotherly love between capnjl and labor
In a city where labor unions huve al
ways been bitterly fought.
Only a slightly shrunken majority Is
the pred.ction ot llarrluian and run supporters.
Can't Beat It
because you can't
equal It The bottles
bear the triangular
"Tho Flnont Dob
aoa-a i e p.i. atr t, o a. aiefc.
fkaast Doaurlas a
Berg Prepares for Early
This year wt have arranged all our suitable Christmas
gifts ten days earlier than any other year heretofore. You will
find diNplayed in this store the most beautiful and useful Christ
ina gifts that have ever before been thowu in the west. We
made a special effort this year to obtain the very latest novel
ties suitable for men and boys we have succeeded. Nothing in
the novelty line is shown in the oast that cannot be found in
this store. Kndless variety of Cravats, Fancy Suspenders,
House Coats. Lounging Kobes, Fur Ulovea and Mittens, Tie
Kings, Combination Sets of Silk Hose, Tie and Handkerchief in
leather eases Collar Bags, Umbrellas, Jewelry Sets, Etc.
HOYS' SI ITS .id OVFIl.
tX).TS, $2.45 to $12-
WILL HEAT I RICES
GO CP AGAIN?
Many Omaha people do not care if
meat prices are up or down, because
they have found that "Minnesota" mac
aroni and spaghetti, with their delicious
nut-like flavor, take tho place of meat
very largely and are more easily digested.
Oood macaroni and spaghetti are four
times us nutritious as berf steak, and
they are the best and most nourishing
foods known. They ran be easily pre
pared In many appetising ways and are
suitable for the dalntirst luncheon as
well aa the heartiest feast.
Put If you want that rich, nut-like fla
vor be sure to get the delicious "Min
nesota" brand macaroni or spaghetti
made from the finest Northern Durum
wheat, with all the nourishing Gluten
left in. It 'is easily digested and never
gets soggy. All good Omaha grocers sell
ItST AND HEAITH TO MOTHER AND CHILDL
IMas. WiKsi.nw's Aootiiinci Avars hss
used for orrt H1XTY YUAHHhy M I..LIONH of
MOTHKMH .'or thrir CIUI.nKKN W1ULK
Good Bread Aids Dyspepsia
a... uesi cur. ror dyspepsia ia pure
bread, well made. Properly baked Tip Top
bread Is perfect bread mad. of th. best
knr; e""ned Jut ht. thorou,hl
kneaded and baked to perfection. Try It.
5c at all grocers
V. F. ITUU BAKIKO COaCFAaTY
l." l.-T tl . K',-1 lu HUB l.'l.-r"r f a.
rOOTHIJH the CHILD, KOFTKKH tlie OUMS
ALLAYS all PAIN CUKKS WIND COLIC, an
ia the oet remedy tut IHAHRHUIA. It is al
solutri) karmlma Be aure and ask foi 'Mrs.
ivinsiow t 'oothing ftvrup, and take no otaer
alad, Tweoty-uv cent a bottle.
The Sunday Bee
Vith Happy Hooligan, LittU
Nemo, the Katzen jammer Kid
and the whole inter eating family
au'-. zrrt.- m- M- 3 ;
:feiW$3 The Century for 1912 will contain
;:i(UrmSf : t risTVH such an arrav or rrariincr mnftr
. that no one whose taste is for what
is good in art and letters can do
without its welcome visits.
The Century is a magazine
rather than a newspaper. It insists
that its stories shall be interesting,
but also that they shall be well
written ; that its pictures shall illus
trate but also that they shall be
works of art. Everything about
The Century, even its mechanical
construction, its printing and repro
duction, has always dictated the standard for that sort of work in this
Before you make up your list of magazines for the coming year, get the
prospectus of The Century and read it and realize what such a prospectus
means when announced by The Century. Do not compare four dollars
with the subscription price of a magazine that costs less, but compare The
Century with any other magazine, and you will realize why it costs more
and why it is worth more.
U cents copy, ttoo a year. At all book store or The Century So.. Union Square. New York
No Uncertainty About the Cost
Our special show window lighting
proposition is figured on u flat
You know the monthly cost to a
penny before you start the service.
And out of every penny you get
more than your money's worth.
Not all electric show window light
,is effective, owing fo faulty installment.
Our illuminating engineers can cor
rect defects and save you money.
"Why not give them a chance and
let them make nn estimate?
Contract Department. .
THE OMAHA BEE
the home paper of Mebraska.
Omaha Electric Light Power Company
Powered by Open ONI