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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 11, 1918)
BLL: UA1AHA, i10iDA5f, FEUKUAKY 11, m.
SMASHES STEAMERS IN
Great Gorge Nine Miles Long Goes Out at Brownsville,
Pa. ; Bridge Over Cheat River Carried Away by
Tremendous Impact of Rushing Ice; Point
'.,;' Marion Bridge Holds v
(Br Aanorlated I'rwO
Pittsburgh, Pa., Feb. JO. An avalanche of icef probably
, millions of tons in weight, is coming down the Monongahela
river toward this city, crushing river steamers and coal tipples
' in its path.
The great forg- at Brownsville, Pa., that had been threat
ening to let go for two days, went out at 1 o'clock this morning.
ICE 30 FEET HIGH. O :
r The gorge was nine miles long and
the ice pack was piled 30 feet high.
Earlier tn the night smaller gorges
back of the tig pack let go and pil
ing up behind the great gorge forced
it out. -
The Brownsville forge reached
Bridgeport, Pa, shortly after 1 o'clock
uus morning wncre un iwu jmcu up
on abutments. The pack will hold
at this point for a short time when
it is expected to give way again.
i Ice's bridge, a steel structure,
which spans the Cheat river at Mont
' Chateau, was carried away by the
rushing ice when the gorge in that
"stream broke shortly after 1 o'clock.
''First reports were to the effect that
fPolnt Marion bridge had been swept
'out, but later advices say that the
'structure is holding.
Ayt Men Disabled
And Property Lost
(Continued Fro" Pag Oft.)
unlike th privates, they must obtain
at their own expense. As for the en
listed men, townspeople everywhere
invariably refused to accept payment
for purchases by them.
. First Time "Broke."
. , Passing- through Belfast many of
'the privates found it hard to be
"broke" for the first time in , their
1ivs. ' ' ' ' -
At the camps the American officers
' were received in the British officers'
Vneis in the heartiest fashion. One of
the first things the British Tommies
lid after seeing. that the Americans
bad plenty of good things to tat was
to put on a show for them. Then all
hands joined in singing some of the
latest American ragtime pieces, ihe
.British ' soldiers surprising their
; guests by ther knowledge of Broad-
' way melodies.
One Thousand Names Received.
"Washington, Feb. 9. At midnight
96 hours after the troop ship Tus
can ia had been torpedoed .and sunk by
-German" submarine a 'little more
than, 1.000 names of the survivors had
been- announced here by the commit
tee oft public information.
A few names were in possession of
the War department, but will not be
arranged for publication before tomor
row, by which time it Is expected the
remainder of the survivors list will
have come over the cables from Ehg-
land. ." , '
All day long a steady stream of
names of the saved flowed in over the
cables and telegraph wires and was
Riven the right-of-way over all except
the most urgent business. Despite the
?' reference given to the list more than
SO names out of the first thousand
arrived in such jumbled and incorrect
form that they meant practically noth
ing to. the War department and it
will he necessary to check back over
the, cables before they can be straight
ened out. , '
" The large force of clerks will be
-put at work again tomorrow morning
and if the names continue to come in,
by Sunday night it is expected a full
list of the missing will, be available
'by checking the list of surviv6rs
against the .official list of all those
. who sailed on the Tuscania.
'"Partial list of, the survivors were
telegraphed to many parts of' the
.country, today and were anxiously
.'scanned by thousands who hoped, to
find the name of a relative or friend.
..Those, who failed to find the name
'they sought in the partial list may be
reassured to the extent of knowing
that the lists published today were
about one-quarter of the total of all
' who are known to be saved and the
fact that a name does not appear in
the list of 'more than a thousand
'available in Washington tonight does
'not necessarily indicate a loss.
, ' Figvrea Still Inaccurate.
Friends, of fully 1,500 men on the
Tuscania, who probably were dis
tressed - today by not finding their
names on the partial list of survivors,
undoubtedly will learn tomorrow that
'their friends are among the sur
vivors. .,, . '
' There were no new official figures
on the losses available tonight and
" the Var department's figures con
"tfnued to differ from those of the
British admiralty. The War depart
ment estimates 210 persons missing,
133 of them American soldiers, while
the British admiralty's figures put the
lost at 166 missing, 147 of them
American officers and enlisted men.
Few Men Injured.
An Irish Port. Feb. 9. The corre
spondent ' of The Associated Press,
who . viiited the sick and injured
Americans confined in hospitals in
two widely separated Irish seaports
today, found them progressing fa
vorably. In fact many of the men
had been discharged from the hos
pital and had rejoined their comrades
in camp. There was only one dan
gerously ill out of a total of 100 in
. five - hospitals a lumber jack from
the southwest, who was suffering
from pneumonia as a result of-ex-
There was-a remarkably small
number of injured men, probably not
more thai, a doen. They received
fractures of legs or arms by getting
aught between the lifeboats. The
majority of the men ire sufferina
from mumps, measles or pneumonia,
of which" there ; were many cases
. aboard at the time the Tuscania was
Looking ior work? Turn to the
Help - Wanted Columns now, You
will find hundreds of positions listed
there." ... v -.. ,
ARRIVES IN I). S.
Ambassador tc America, Re
placing Sir Cecil Spring-Rice,
Pays Tribute to Tuscania
(Br AMistcd Pr.
An Atlantic Port, Feb. 10. A trib
ute to the American soldiers lost in
sinking of the troop transport Tus
cania "gallant men who have made
the supreme sacrifice for their coun
try's sake" was paid by Earl Read
ing, former lord chief justice of Eng
land, who arrived yesterday.
As high commissioner and ambas
sador extraordinary plenipotentiary
on imperial mission to the United
States, he will assume the duties of
Sir Cecil Spring-Rice, British ambas
sador at Washington, who has been
Earl Reading, who was accompanied
by the countess of Reading; and a
suite of military and naval aides, to
night remained aboard the British
steamship on which he made the voy
age. Tomorrow, with his official
party, he will go to Washington.
As special envoy of the British
cabinet, Earl Reading, then a viscount,
visited the United States in Septem
ber 1917. Upon his return to England
he was elevated to an earldom. In
September, 1915, he made his first war
time visit to this country as head of
the Anglo-French mission.
Assurances that the British people
are prepared to endure whatever suf
fering, privation or sacrifice necessary
"to obtain the only possible conclusion
t t : - t !? v
oi mis war were given oy nan read
ing , in a statement issued . upon his
arrival,:' - -.. ? s.-v,
TO BIND SLAVS
TO HOMES IN U.S.
Big Meeting, Representing 30,
000 Russians, Opens Sessions
in New York; Would Oppose
MAGYARS SEEK TO
AND SERBIAN LAND
(Continued from Page One.)
be perfectly obvious that Serbia can
not be restored after the war to the
extent that she existed previously.
To pass a resolution to the effect that
we do not aim at any conquest would
be the equivalent to condemning the
claims of our allies, with which we
are thoroughly identified.. Such a
course would be decidedly insincere
and impolitic." .', : '
Keep Magyar Soil. '
The article attracted a wide com
ment in the Magyar papers, and re
ceived the unqualified praise of a
great majority. ,The "Pesti Hirlap"
characterizes the article as follows;
'"The eminent Magyat statesman
treats the question from a Magyar
national standpoint. He never loses
Magyar soil from under his feet In
its essential aspects, Andrassy's con
ception does not differ from that of
Czernin. . Andrassy only : supple
ments the latter." '
Count Andrassy's organ thorough
ly approves the article, and under
lines the phrase that "it would be a
mistake, an impossibility, to bind our
selves to the status quo ante. The
organ of the party of national work,
the "Ai Ujsag," writes that "An
drassy's article deserves attention,
even if considered abstractly. Now
that the delegation is' dealing with
topics of the day, Andrassy's expo
sition of foreign policy only serves to
increase our interest therein." '
If there by any person in the en
tente countries who still believe that
in Hungary there are any friends of
a democratic peace, the foregoing ar
ticle may be considered. Many
others of similar context are daily
published by the Hunnarian press.
Daily noonday Lenten services will
be held at St. Mary Magdalene's
Catholic church on week days during
Lent, beginning at 12:10 p. m. and last
ing about 20 to 25 minutes.
(By AMorJated Prcsa.)
New York, Feb, 9. Delegates rep
resenting more than 30 organizations
with a totat membership of about 30,
000 Russians in various parts of the
United States arose and vigorously
applauded the playing of "The Star
Spangled Banner" at the opening
here today of the first all-Russian
civic convention of America. , The
funeral hymn of the Russian revolu
tion and the "Marseillaise" also
evoked demonstrations of approval.
Permanent organization was ef
fected in short order, the choice for
president being Apolinaray Demie
triech SemenorTsky, said to have been
director of military railroads under
Premier Kerensky and who came to
this country when the, Kerensky gov
ernment was overthrown by the bol
sheviki. Closer Relations With U. S.
In calling, the convention to order
Leon Martin, chairman of the central
rnmmiM r Rimian nrcranizatinrn in
rthe United States, said his principal
object was to bring about closer re
lations with the people of the United
States with whom we have refuge."
"While we will not be a political
organization," he added, "steps will
be taken for our dealings with the
Russian government. It is not within
my province to speak for the conven
tion, but personally, I am in favor of
delaying recognition to the influences
now in control at Petrograd. It would
be better for us as a Russian colony
in America to wait and see which
government the United States will
recognize in Russia and shape our
political destinies -accordingly."
Tolstoi in Argument.
Expressing the belief that the bol
shevik element who controlled a
"congress" held here last week would
attempt to create disturbances at this
convention, several speakers Urged
that none but delegates witfr creden
tials be admitted. It was asserted
that the majority of those sitting in
the gallery of the hall were bolshe
vik!. Chairman Martin declared,
however, that he thought it unwise
to place any restrictions on admis
sions. Count Ilya Tolstoi, son of the late
Count Leo Tolstoi. , who is a dele
gate to the convention, engaged in
an arcument with a diminutive bol
shevik, over the revolutionary views
of Count Leo. The bolshevik, who
refused to give his name, declared
Count Leo believed in revolution with
violence, whereas, the son maintained
that on the contrary his father
preached evolution instead of revolu
tion. Ultimately, count Ilya refused
to . argue any longer and withdrew
from the gallery.
GREEDY MUST BE
MADE TO OBSERVE
WAR FOOD RULES
. (Continued From Fag Om.)
somewhere in fhe nation we 'con
sume or destroy over 30 per cent
more. food than we need for health
and strength. This margin, if it can
be implemented will supply all al
lied demands, But we must not
draw it from that class to which
economy and moderate use is a daily
Forced observance of the t "less"
days, limitations of food served in
public eating places, and control of
the use of foodstuffs in no-food prod
ucts are urged by Mr. Hoover
"Mo. Hoover's analysis of the situa
tion is clear and indicates just what
we must do to meet the food de
mands," said Mr. Wattles. "His sug
gestions are based on practical ex
perience of years in which he has
dealt with production and distribution
of foodstuffs under varying condi
tions. "There is no question that we can
and will produce sufficient foodstuffs
but we must see that distribution is
equitable, in a direct line, and econo
mical And through it all we must
bear in mind that the poorer classes
are not deprived of what they must
have in foods and we must see that
these foods are open to them at fair
and reasonable prices."
Women to Lead In Work of
Rebuilding Crippled Soldiers
Professor Sarka Hrokova, chairman
of the woman's committe of the Ne.
braska State Council of Defense, is
in receipt of information concerning
the creation of a corps to be known
as Reconstruction Aides, whose work
will be to assist in the first stage of
"rebuilding" and re-educating dis
abled soldiers sent back from France.
Plans call for the establishment of
training centers to prepare women tb
enter the corps. Approved schools of
physical education will also be utilized
in this connection. ;
The organization of the new de-
UKRAINE PEACE AGREEMENT
EQUIVALENTS) WAR ON REDS
Zurich, Switzerland, Feb. 10. The separate peace signed with the
Ukraine is the equivalent of declaration of war by the central powers
against the Bolshevik!, says the Zuricher Zeltung in Its comment on the
It doubts also whether the Ukraine is in a position to conclude an ef
Amsterdam, Feb. 10. Little trace of enthusiasm is apparent In the
German press comments on the conclusion of peace with the Ukraine.
. The Berlin Vossische Zeitung-, for instance, says:
"The young state has placed itself under the protection of our friend
ship to aafeguard its endangered development This fact creates a breach
in the moral ring with which British and American calumny has surround
ed us throughout the war."
The Lokal Anzeiger in its comment says:
... ",For..the centtl empires the Importance of the agreement with the
Ukraine lies principally in the economic domain."
The Frankfurter Zeitung remarks that to overestimate what had been
attune i would be dangerous, but one of the chief gains is "that the almost
forgotten idea of peace issues forth for the first time before the peoples of
the whole world as a tangible reality out of the unprecedented horror of
these tunes." . ,
, Paris, Feb. 10. Premier Clemenceau's L'Homme Libre points out
that the Ukrainians are setting out upon a dangerous road, delivering their
country with its rich resources to German exploitation.
The Gauloit considers that the Ukrainian surrender confirms the view
that Germany is making an effort to take Odessa.
German Writer Scores Man Who
Instituted Ruthless Sub War
London, Feb. 9. An article attacking the submarine farfare, which
was suppressed by the German censor last JOctober, has now been pub
lished "with the sanction of war Minister von Stein," by the Kiel Zeitung.
The article was written by Dr. Struve, a progressive member of the
Reichstag who declares that the submarine was a failure, and discusses
at considerable length "who was responsible for the unrestricted subma
rine warfare agitation and for the statement that England could be forced
to its knees within six months."
Dr.'Streve asserts, after consulting a variety of witnesses, that the
whole agitation was conducted and engineered by Admiral von Tirpitz
after the latter's retirement. The article then develops into an attack on
von Tirpitz and the new fatherland party for "getting Germany into this
difficulty" and closes with the assertion that the submarine warfare might
have been a success except for the fact that von Tirpitz while in office had
neglected to build submarines in sufficient numbers to insure success.
"That was the reason," adds, the writer, "that unrestricted submarine
warfare was always opposed by von Capelle, minister of the navy, and the
Imperial Chancellor von Bethmann-Hollweg.
Opera Singer Marries
Real Russian Prince
New York, Feb. 10. Genevieve
Vix, one of the leading sopranos of
the Chicago Grand Opera company,
and Prince Cyril Narischkine,
former attache of the Russian em
bassy in Paris and a relative of the
former Russian emperor, were mar
ried at the city hall here today. The
bride was attened by the duchess
partment is a part of the "reconstruc
tion" program of the government.
The "Reconstruction Aides will work
in the "reconstruction hospitals."
PAST CRISIS, SAY
New York, Fcbv 10. -Reports from
Roosevelt hospital late tonight indi
cate that Colonel' T. Roosevelt had
passed the crisis of his illness and was
resting comfortably. Dr. Walton
Martin, his physician was not expected
to see him until later in the qvening
and it was stated that no bulletin
would be issued until after the
Colonel Roosevelt's condion dur
ing the day was described in a bulletin
as one of "progressive improvement"
with pulse and temperature normal.
While the inflammation of the left
inner ear was said to be subsiding,
the doctor's indicated that it would be
three weeks before he would be
allowed to leave the hospital.
Fight for Life
Glasgow, Scotland, Feb. 10.
The Tuscania's second officer had
a remarkable experience.
He was in a boat with 40 others.
He said today: "All at once we
bumped into something hard and
when I looked around there was
a submarine lying awash to look
at its dirty work.
"What could we do? We simply
carried on and were, picked up.
The tin fish submerged immedi
ately after." . - ;; . '
New Device Will
(Continued From Fage One.)
France and keep supplied during 1918.
His replies to the questions as to
where the tonnage for the task was
to come from have indicated that there
was some information at hand which
he did not care to disclose.-
Without disclosing any of the new
implements that may have been de
veloped to meet the submarine
menace, the navy ' officials have
pointed out that all of the lines of
expert work started when the United
States entered the war are now on
the point 6f bearing fruit. Additional
destroyers and patrol crafts are be
ginning to come forward rapidly. In
some cases more than a year's time
has been saved in destroyer construc
tion. Swifter, more heavily armed
vessels, fitted with every device that
has been evolved are being rushed to
the port of - Vice Admiral Sims'
Sub Sure to Die.
With complete mobilization of aft
these agencies against an enemy al
ready severely hampered by the skill
and daring of American and British
patrol fleets, it is pointed out that
greater repression of the submarines
is certain to follow; even if no master
weapon has been evolved. At the
saine time, however, it is evident even
without Mr. Saunders' statement that
various important mechanical devices
have been "brought to a high state of
perfection and will play a large part
in the warfare. -
New Methods Efficient
Destroyers eouipped with depth
bombs have been rated as the most
efficient foe of the submarines. The
number of destroyers, the effective
ness of the bombs used, and the means
of hurling these charges, have all been
increased. Ways of detecting the hid
den foe at increasing range have been
worked out The technique of this
latest phase of naval warfare has also
been perfected by the officers and
men or the U-boat hunting fleets.
"All of these things, supplemented by
what they- know of the devices
evolved of which nothing has been
said, form the basis on which high of
ficers here hjave said repeatedly that
the U-boats would be curbed this year,
probably this spring. ' !
American Gunners Adept With
Famous French "Seventy-Fives"
(By Acaociated Prw.)
Washington, Feb. 10. War praise
of the state of efficiency reached by
American gunners in their training
with the famous' French 75 millimeter
funs, was received today from a
rench artillery officer who has just
arrived in Washington to join an of
ficial mission. He said many of the
American batteries have exceeded the
best records made by French gunners
who have been using the "75's'' since
that weapon was adopted. ' ';
The officer described the work, of
one squad which several times fired
30 rounds per minute as being the sub
ject of admiring comment in the
French armies,. Four men compose
this squad, one working the breech
and one the lanyard, while the other
two were occupied entirely in passing
ammunition and loading. So perfect
were the movements of each member,
the Frencjb officer declared,- thai it was
impssibTe to distinguish the slightest
variation in the itnejvals between each
shot over a stretch of several minutes.
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Decorative arrangements of flowers.
Flower decorations for the table. '
Hangers of growing flowers that last indefinitely.
Dainty plants in full blossom. " '
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1622 Harney Street
BOY SCOUT DAY
Several Churches Have Special
Services; Edward Rase
' water Troop at
Boy Scouts in troops all over the
city marched to the various churches
Sunday morning to hear sermons
specially adapted to them and their
activities, and to take part in the
general exercises for the scouts which
marked the church services of yester
day. At Castlelar Tresbyterian church,
the scouts of ths church gathered
early to receive their guests of the
morning, Edward Rosewat, Troop 34.
When the Rosewater Troop came
the Castlar Troop marched into the
church, opened ranks, and stood at
attention while the visiting troop
marched between ranks.
Rev. Walter N.'Halsey, pastor of the
church, stood at the altar with his
hand at salute v. while the guests
marched in. The visiting troop
marched into the church to the mani
ficent strains of "Onward Christian
Soldiers, Marching as to War,"
played on the piano.
Christ as Model
Dr. Halsey spoke to the boys on
"The Man of Tomorrow," and held
up to them the exemplary life of
Jesus Christ as a model. "It is un
fortunate," the pastor said, "that we
have not more record of Jesus' boy
hood life, He must have been a boy
much as other boys. I can see that
he must have studied the forests, the
hills, and the streams, for whan he
was a man he showed how familiar he
was with all, these details of nature.
He was always drawing a moral
lesson from something in nature wiht
which he must have familiarized him
self when he was a boy.
"Yes, and Jesus took a hike, too.
He hiked .as you scouts hike. He
hiked down the River Jordan to
Jerusalm, about the distance from
Blair to Plattsmouth. Would you
boys like to take a hike like that. At
Jerusalem ther were lots of things
for him to see. There he saw the
great temple Solomen had built, and
saw many ather things of interest.
"We, find the bible tells us, that
during all these years Jesus grew
each day in wisdom, stature, and in
favor of God and man. That is what
you, scouts seek to do grow in
strength, stature and wisdom, that
you may be good and useful men.
You cannot be good and useful unless
while you are growing in strength
and stature, kou are also growing in
wisdom, and in favor with God and
FINN RED GUARD
IS DEFEATED; 500
Stockholm, Feb. 10. According to a
message received from the headquar
ters of the white guard in Vasa, Fin
land, the red guard has met with a
serious reverse in recent fighting. Tlie
"Last night, after 11 days of minor
encounters, the red guard at Knopio
surrendered. More than 500 were
taken prisoner. Near Antarea in the
province of Karelia, the government
forces captured six field guns, 11 ma
chine guns and large quantities of mu
nitions, provisions, motor cars and
"The battle continues at Vilppula.
On the other fronts the enemy is re
treating, pillaging and burning as he
MEN ABOARD LOST
Three Nebraskans, who were on
board the Tuscania when it was tor
pedoed, are reported saved in official
dispatches which continue to arrive
Their names are: Captain C. L.
Le,tton, son of Judge C. 13. Letton of
the Nebraska supreme court; Cor
poral Edward Regnier, nephew of
Mrs. E. B. Ransom of Omaha, and
Private William H. Richards, son of
Mrs. Minnie Millray of Park Terrac
All sent cablegrams that they "were
May Close New England
Colleges; Lack of Coa
Boston, Feb. 10. Whether New
England colleges shall be clcsed as a
fuel conservation measure, or whether
their work shall be curtailed by
advancing the date o( the Easter
holidays will be decided by James J.
Storrow. New England fuel admin
istrator, Monday. Vigorous protests
against both plans have come from
college heads. Indications tonight
were that those institutions having
coal would be permitted to operate as
Kill Germs and
Save Human life
The menace of militarism, the horrors o! war and the
toll of death taken in all frightful accidents is as nothing
compared to the danger of unseen deadly germs.
Even in war itself the toll of human life taken out
right by the whizzing bullet, the bursting shrtpnel, or the
piercing steel is less than that caused by the unseen
" deadly germs that attack the wounded and the well alike.'
Human life will be lengthened and human happiness
increased when we learn better to guard ourselves
Bgainst the danger of the ever present germs of disease:
Powdered borio is one of Nature's most wonderful
gifts to man, for it enables us, through antisepsis, to ward
off the danger of infection.
' Owing to its wonderful antiseptic properties it can
not be too highly recommended for liberal use in the
care of the person wherever and whenever exposed
jo the germs of disease. .
Pure powdered boric may be used with absolute
freedom and cofety in all the natural cavities of the
t body. To realize how healing it is, yet how safe, we
have but to recall that the physician almost always pre.
scribes it as the principal ingredient of an eye water.
;The manufacture of powdered borio has been
( brought to such a high degree of efficiency by one con
cern that if;we .always remember to specify "20 Mule
Team Powdered Bone" we know that we have the real
article in, full strength.
On every packagcX20 Mule TeanT Powdered
Bone will be found directions for its multitude of uses
and the expense is so little that no one should ever
be without it ,
A solution of 20 Mule Team Powdered Boric in water
makes an absolute and positive antiseptic for all per
sonal use. It is excellent for a shampoo, for it kills the
germ which makes the dandruff that spoils the lustre of
the hair and causes it to fall out and cease to grow.
i It should be used as a mouth wash on account of its
antiseptic qualities whenever there is the slightest dan
ger of having been exposed by being brought in contact
with persons suffering with colds,' sore throats, etc.
To overcome the unpleasant effect consequent upon xeeiiira ncr.
spiration the ate of $0 Mule Teem Powd.rid Borio wHuVv.
satisfaction, making everything sweet end clean sod heelutf aav ahr.!
sion that may havt occurred. 1 7 ,or
A hot foot Nth with liberal quantity of 20 Mult Team Powdered
Bone will make the feet feel ten years younger. M
Tor the baby , liberal dusting with 20 Mole Team Powdered Borio
not only assures freedom from chafing but helps to maintain m uti"
sepdeally clean condition on the little body. -
To any cut or abNsion 20 Mult Ttsas Powdered Boric should be
20 Mule Team Powdered Borio fe foe to germ life.
... 1 noM o ht dressing table of every dalat wornu ud
liberally otcd in every household where health is prised.
Authorised representative will toon call at y0qr home and maka
rrugements for you to obtain, FREE, a foil aiM pMk, 20 jS
Team Powdered Borio from any of the following draggilS.
Owl Druf Co., 16th and Farn.m.
Sherman it McConnell Dnif Co., 16th and Dodrt
Harvard Pharmacy, 34th and Farnam. - ,
SzttJEtt&JSh&Zt Corn,r I9,h - F"""-
Haydan Brother Dr Dapt, lflth and Dodfe. '
' Marritt Drua Stora, 16th and Farnam.
Marritt Druj Stora, 20lh and Farnam.
Tobin'a Pharmacy, 24th and N Sti.
Saratoga Drug Co, 24th and Ames Art.
Dnadea Pharmacy, SOtb and Undarwood Ava.
Strauabauth'a Pharmacy, ISIS Vinton.
Hainca Dnif Co., 15th and Oouglaa.
Tanth St. Drug Stora, 10th and Hickory.
Ttnth St. Drug Stora, 10th and Pacific.
Adama-Haight Drug Co, 24th and Lak.
Adam-Half ht Drug Co, 24th and Fort.
Goldman' Pharmacy, 24th and Laa van worth.
Spragua'a Btnaon Pharmacy, S9th and Main.
. COUNCIL BLUFFS
A. T. Friad, BOO So. Slat.
Arthur W. Oard. 701 16th Ava.
Frank St Pharmacy, 646 Eaat Broadway.
$twl?-J?mrit' 200 w"t Broadway.
?yW ' t8r' 8U M1 ' "
Public Drug cL, S33 Weat Broadway.
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