Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 19, 1907)
Powered by OpenONI
TTTE OMAHA DAILY BET!: TUESDAY, KKBHUAUV 10. .1907.
LETTERS HtOMBEE READERS f
William Stall E-pli s to irtcismi of
Trtiit Conpuny Bill.
INSISTS THtRE IS PRESENT NEED FOR THEM
Rrlrwi the nanltlsK Mtsintlnn and
laslata Oppo.illnu la ! lo Mlsln
formatlon or Jriilonajr of
Contributions ori uinoiy topics are
Invltad from reader of Ino Hee.
Communications snonM be written
leiciLily on one aide of tcie puper only
and accumpHnled by tn n-ime and
address of the writer. The nsmo
will not be uaed If the writer mrkt
that It be wlthlie.d. t'nuaml com
munication will not be returned.
Correapondf nta are advliied to limit
their lettis to ' word or they
will be KUbJect to bplng cut un
to that limit "t tlic discretion of the
editor, t'ubiicntiona of views of cor
respondents must not be taken to
commit The Bee to their tndorse
ment. . OMAHA, Feb. K-To th Editor of The
Bee: Let mn say a few things sugg'stod
by an article headed "Trust Companies, '
lirned by James W. Hall and published In
the Lincoln Journal.- Mr. Hall-anami.es
that a trust company -In a-, niyterlous and
dangerous thin. Ho any that a, me tf
the bills Introduced for the purpose of or
ganlrlng and controlling trust companies
In Nebraska "look Innocent, but none ute
philanthropic and nil have a pnrpr.se near
or ultimate banking privilege." This lust,
namely, that Ihey have a. purpose of ul
timate banking privileges, discloses his
whole objection to the. blls. He falls to
advance a single argument or give a soli
tary reason why trust companies are bad.
If they are. bad, why did he not point ut
some reason why? . He says the "legisla
ture of the state cannot afford to open the
door to financial Innovations now," an-1
assumes that the trust company Idea Is
something new, novel and . untried. They
, are nearly or quite a half century old In
this country. They are, nnd have been for
many years In nctlvi and satisfactory op
ratlpn In every one of the New England
mates. New ,Tork. Pennsylvania and. I
think, nearly all the states ea.it of the
Again, he says, "Out Institution? (mean
Jng banks. In Nebraska) have grown up
tinder the strict supervision of state care
' and are entitled to protection from modern
financial enterprises." How long Blnee
' Nebraska has refused to accept modern
things, especially those thoroughly tested
by the, most conservative commonwealths
In the nation? As to the strict supervis
' Ion of these bnnks. how did It hnpien
that under this "strict supervision" more
than 80 per cent of all the savings banks
In the state of Nebraska failed before we
were through with the panic, of 103 and
calamity campaign of 1W? I protest that
theae banks fslled chiefly because there
tio strict proper supervision. I still farther
: Insist that none f the methods which
1 brought those banks to ruin are prohibited
by the laws governing bnnks In Nebraska
'today. Is It not a significant fact that
the only one of the savings. banks In Omaha
'.that hns paid Its depositors In full was
the one conducted as part of a trust com
'panyT ; I have above referred to the result of
ber "strict supervision" of savings banks
let us look at the national banks. Ne
' braska has had, since 1801, nineteen na
tional bank failures, two have paid no dlvt
' dends at all, one paid 6 per cent dividend
and only one of the whole nineteen paid
a dividend of 100 cents on the dollar and
that was a amall bank whose proven claims
amounted to only $19,630. My opinion Is
' that personal prde had more to do with
, this payment than legal restrictions. Of
J the whole nineteen banks the average
..dividend paid the creditors waa 43.89 per
cent. I challenge any one to find any state
in the union, having as many trust com
panies as Nebraska bad national banks,
, In which the proportion of failures of such
trust companies was one quarter as large
'as the failures of national banks In the
' state of Nebraska. I . challenge him to
And a' state In the union with as many
'trust companies as there were savings
banks In Nebraska In 1802, In which the
-proportion of trust company failures was
one quarter as large as the proportion of
failures In Nebraska savings banks.
A large portion of my time has been
'spent In New York and the New England
states during the last twenty years. I have
been In close touch with their financial
Institutions and have a large personal ac
quaintance among the bankers there. In
.all this time I have never found a single
business man or banker that questioned
the safety and desirability of a properly
ASLEEP BROKEN BV
Skin of Whole Body Covered for a
Year Awful Itching Kept Suf
." -ferer Awake Half tho Night
Tried All Kinds of Remedies but
They Had No Effect.
A PERFECT SUCCESS
"I wish to let you know that I havo
Deed one set of Culic-ura Rt-roodiea
one cake of Cuticura Soap, one box of
Cuticura, but two vials of Cuticura
lieeoivent Tills which cost me a
' dollar and twentv-flve cents in all. For
a rear 1 have had what they call eczema.
I bad an itching all over nw body, and
when I would retire fur trie night it
would keep rue awake half the eight,
and the more I would scratch, the mere
It would itch. 1 tried a!l kinds if rem
edies, but could get i i relief. A friend
ef mine told .me to try the Cuticura
Kemediea which I did, and am very
(lad I tried them, for 1 was completely
cured. If any of my friends tht-uid
be troubled with the same diseaeo, I
will cheerfully recommend the Cuticura
Remedies, and if 1 know any orio who
wants to know how 1 cured tnvaelf, I
hall be (lad to tell them. Waiter V.
PafluiK-h, 207 N. Hobcy St., Chicae.,
111, Out. S and 10, luJ."
Tb Great 5kln Cure and Purest
and 5weetest of Emollients.
.Cuticura Ointment is, beyond jue
tion, the m-".t sucuetfeful curative for
torturing, di."li;-uriDg humors cf t ho skin
and acaip, including of hair, yet coin
pounded, in provf of which a eir.le
anointing with Cutioura Ointment, pre
ceded by a hot bath with CuUoura8oap,
and followed in thoseven-rcatmt by a di se)
of Cuticura Kesuivent il.uptij or fiiU),
is of leu sufficient to tftVrd immediate re
lief in themoetduitreingfi.rmsif itch
tag, burning, and nuiy humors, eczemas,
reabea, ana irritations, pertn:t rent and
alorp, and point to a aixtsdy cure when
most, if not all, other reuuxiiea and even
- OaimjaHa External and Internal Treatment tee
Fry htioor af lin.ula f luttlrvn, aod Adu.U roil
a4i t CuiM-ura oij i2.V i wum ui m n,
t ulmjra n't.."t i fc Uj Hi lh ml Cull
aura SMaut liir J, tor m iim ionm t I h.ifo.ia
t fitm. J.. M l ul sill to r-urt'r Um buiL
Su.4 tSH.ub tbs aortd. Piuar larag A 1 iiiai.
conducted trust company In his comunlty.
Borne of the commercial banks complain
that It deprives them of some profitable
df-pofltors because a trust company can
can afford to pay a higher rate of Interest
to a certain class of depositors than a com
niorclul bank can afford to pay. This last
fact la. In my opinion, the only valid rea
son for certain bankers In Nebraska ob
jecting to a trust company law.
I do not mean to cast reflections on the
management of any savings banks doing
business In the state of Nebraska today,
but I assert without fear of contradiction
that If theae savings banks in Nebraska
do not meet with the same disaster that
befell their predecessors between 189S and
1S96 It will be because of the personnel of
the management and not In the slightest
degree because of added restrictions placed
upon those Institutions by existing statutes.
It Is the hope of those Interested In the
trust company bill that by throwing ad
ditional safeguards about deposits and de
positors, confidence may "be relnspired and
our people Induced to again deposit, and
thus get Into legitimate channels of com
merce the millions of dollars that are at
present hid away In safety deposit vaults,
etc., by Nehru ka people, or put Into
doubtful Investments wholy outside of the
Is It not a significant fact that while the
savings bank deposits in Minnesota are
equal to $12.00 per capita, and In Iowa
155.68 per capita, the savings bank deposits
of Nebraska are less than $2.00 per capita T
Will anyone believe that the financial
condition of- the people of this state la so
much worse than that of our neighboring
statesT If true, we may expect an exodus
from Nebraska before long. But no one
believes thnt It is true. The only reason
for this unfortunate showing, on the part
of Nebraska people, la, In my opinion,
simply because no law has ever been
passed sufficiently governing and control
ling the organization and management of
Institutions receiving savings deposlts.--
In the legislature of 1891 a strenuous ef
fort was made to put proper restrictions
upon the management of savings banks
and the investment of their funds. At the
request of the committee on banking, I
assisted In preparing such a bill. Had the
bill so prepared then been enacted Into
lar one-half- the . savings bank failures
which have since occurred would have
been averted, but when the bill was com
pleted' delegation from Omaha and other
parts of the state appeared. I think that
nearly every savings bank that afterward
failed was there to protest against the
provisions of the proposed law. They were
aided by a class of bankers who are now
objecting to a trust company law. The
savings bank managers insisted upon a
wide open law for their business. The
other bankers referred to seemed to have
no Interest In the proposed law further
than It should be so framed as to obstruct
and so far as possible prevent competition
with their business.
Is It not about time that those who are
shouting "Stand up for Nebraska" and all
other good citisens should get together
and work for the common good Instead of
combating every movement for the better
ment of the community. If it might In the
remotest degree interfere with personal
business? Had the wholesale merchants
of Omaha been actuated by this narrow
spirit and, fearing competition, combated
it Instead of inviting new nouses to come,
Omaha's Jobbing trade would be exceed
ingly small and most of our best whole
sale merchants would have gone elsewhere
to conduct their business.
The trust company has become a rec
ognized and beneficent factor tn all the
older communities. It Is no longer an ex
periment. There Is a large volume of busi
ness that cannot be conducted by either
the national or state banks. For example,
the Idea of personal executors, adminis
trators, etc, has become almost -obsolete
In all the older states. It having been
found that a properly organized and con
ducted trust company will perform those
duties much better than any Individual
liecauHe of tho absence of trust com
panies In Nebraska some of our wealth
iest citlxens have already urranged to
have their estates settled outside of Ne
braska. I know of several more who are
awaiting the result of bills now before
the legislature and if Some of these are
not enacted Into law arrangements will
Immediately be made for these estates to
be hundUd by trust companies elsewhere.
This means, In most cases, a permanent
withdrawal of a large portlqn of those
fum'.a from Nebraska.
I have not thus far heard a single reason
put forth 'in opposition to a trust com
pany law except that It may Interfere
with somebedy's or some bunk's present
business. I think those making such ob
jections are short-sighted. My observation
hits been that through New Tork and
New England In every community where
I a trust company has been established it
'has not only .been a great benefit to tha
community, but has beet, rather a help
than a hindrance to the commercial banks.
It nmy have taken from them some of the
small deposits because the trust com
pany could afford to hands these trust
funds and pay a higher rate of Interest
on such deposits than the commercial
bank could. On the other hand, it has
Increased the legitimate business of the
commercial bank because It has stimulated
other enterprises In the community.
1 do iot know that I shall ever owp a dol
lar's worth of stock In any trust comm.n
in case a satisfactory Uw Is enacted, i
do leel. bowever. that It would be a great
misfortune to the state of Nebraska if a
suitable law for tk.e organlxatlon and con
trol ,of trust companies is not enacted by
this legislature, becvuse 1 believe they
would be very great fartors In the develop
ment of both city and state.
Tha following binding permits havs been
laaiird: Omttba Cus company, Twentieth
and Center, steel gas holder, liff.uiu; Wil
liam Kochford, Twenty-fourth and Oak.
brii-k dwelling. V.'Wi Charles Malllnan,
ttl t?iiu'tr dwelling, $3.t'; Myron Heed
-miMin.v. Z7'6 t'htcKO. repairs: K
Thoiupaon, .Vn Webster, dwelling, ll.au);
Oua Land, 7iw NurlU Tulniflh, (J walling,
titiu ... ....
AFFAIRS AT SOUTH OMAHA
J. Cole Ditcnwcfi Art-amenta Advanced
MAY AMEND OIL TANK ORDINANCE
Propositi to Locate the Mora
Plant Block Farther Away from
Slaughter lloaae Salooa
Mr. E. J. Cole, in an interview here yes
terday discussing the problems In connec
tion with the merger of the two cities,
"The assertion that the antl-annexatton
forces arc about to send BOO representa
tives to Lincoln to protest against Im
mediate annexation Is an extravagance be
yond the utmost fancy of any except those
who are seeking to mould sentiment In the
minds of the legislators. It is likely they
will be caught "short" when the time
comes to make a delivery of these prom
ised petitioners. The time nor the patience
of the law makers will not be much ex
hausted by the delegations who actually
believe that Independent life Is vital to the
Interests of the citizens of this city. There
may be some who will desire to be rep
resented In Lincoln when the ' measure
comes up, but most of them will either
have been office holders or friends of that
class. There may be some actuated by
purely sentimental reasons. Most of ' the
antl-annexationlsts have ceased to offer any
answer to arguments for the union of the
"There are In every community two par
ties, political or otherwise. One is the
originator of matters of progress, ques
tions of vital Import and practical advance
ment and the other, whatever the question,
the Import or the movement, are against
It. Such Is the situation In South Omaha.
Men who claim to be rational In
the ordl-nary affairs of business
fall to look farther Into the future I
than the points ol their noses. They
fall to see that Omaha has every reason
to be as great a city as Chicago Is today
before the end of this century. At that
date SoAjth Omaha will be as much the
center as Omaha la now. Efforts to pre
vent the Interests of the people In either
city working Ir. harmony are nothing but
a bar to progress, and like cutting off the
nose to spite the face. All the difference
that will be noticed after annexation will
be a slight matter of adjustment. A few
people will have to change their business
In those cases where it has depended on
the benefits drawn from city offices or fat
contracts with the city. Of course this
class has always been loudest In objections
against any move to take the city govern
ment out of their hands.
"The argument that real estate would
depreciate In value Is not heard anv more.
Sometimes the question Is asked, "Why Is
the property near Twenty-fourth and A
so much more valuable than the property
farther north in Omaha?" It Is because
the commission men have desired for years
to build their homes convenient to both
cities. On the east side, where I reside,
that question Is unheard of. On Thirteenth
street the values are exactly similar. That
Is because there is no desire on the part
of the prominent business men to make
that particular quarter their home. Just
across the tracks, on the same streets,
where the property is so high In the High
land Park district, there is no difference
In the value of property on either side of
the line. Highland Park will never suffer
by the change, because the reason for Its
being fio built up is the heavy buslnoss
interests of the packing center, and will
be strengthened by the community) of in
terests between the city on the north and
the city here. In almost every other sec
tion of South Omaha property values are
far lower than in any part of Omaha."
May Amend Oil Taak Ordlnaaee.
Mayor Hoctor has announced that since
the protest waa filed by certain property
owners near Railroad avenue and W street
against the erection of oil tanks at the,
point designated in the ordinance he Is
endeavoring to have the tanks erected a
block further north. He stated that it waa
his belief at the time the franchise was
granted that the location was at the point
desired. It has appeared amusing to the
people of Omaha that the petitioners should
name as one of their objections the fact
that the tanks would give rise to various
disagreeable odors. To their senses any
thing which could compete with the fa
miliar odors of this city as it Is would have
to be the "real thing" in that line. But
the fact is that the great objection on this
score was that the tanks would have been
erected within sixty feet of a small
slaughter house In operation there. It was
believed that the meat would be tainted
with the smell of the oil.
' Green's Balooa Robbed.
Del Green's saloon at Twentieth and N
streets was robbed Saturday night. A yet
the police have not succeeded In roundlng
up the intruders. They entered by prying
up one of the back windows, when they
were able to crawl into the room. They
broke the cash register and secured $3,
chiefly nickels and dimes. This is one of
a half dozen Jobs of this kind in the past
three months. The burglars seem to pick
on saloons because they are easy of access
Oolf Play Beglna.
' The golf enthusiasts took their first ram
ble on the links of the Bouth Omaha Coun
try club yesterday afternoon. A dosen or
more gentlemen of the club appeared in
rather heavy apparel and chased the little
white spheres around the course. The in
variable caddy bobbed up- in his usual
serenity ready to lighten the search for
mis-sent balls. Puring the warmth of tho
afternoon many members drove to the
grounds. If the good weather continues
next Sunday will find the course thoroughly
alive. The efforts of the management, now
that the details of making the start have
been attended to, will be directed to mak
ing tha guests more comfortable.
' 'Maalr C'tty Goaalp,
II. C. Murphy has gone to Chicago.
Mies Pauline Curry is visiting relatives
In the city.
Mrs. Freed of Emmet, Neb., Is visiting
relatives in the city.
Myles E. Welsh is spending two weeks
in the western part of the state.
Jetter's Oold Top Beer delivered to all
parts of the city. Telephone No. s.
Mrs. Frank Mockler and Mrs. S. B.
pure. The critical ordeal through which- the expectant mother must
pasa, however, ia ao fraught with dread, pain. Buffering and danger,
that the very thought, of it fills her with apprehension and horror.
There is no necessity for the reproduction of life to be either riainfui
or dangerous. The use of Mother' Friend so prepares the system for
the coming event that it is fely passed without any danger. This
great and wonderful
remedy is alwaya ft
applied externally. and
has carried thousands
of women through
the trying crisis without suffering.
8aaa tor free book euntalatng InlomaUua
f pnoeleae value lu all axvacuuil suoUiars.
Tkf 8ra4fll Raaulatot. Cf. Atlaata. fca,
Christie gave a card party Thursday even
ing. Mlas Reta Lambert of lunlnp, la.. Is the
gueat of her aunt, Mra. LJvingntone.
The Royal Achates No. S3 will give an
other dance FVhurary 21 at Odd Fellows
Mlwa Marjorle and Catherine Welch
entertained the J. J. club during the last
C. W. Knight has gone to Qulnry, III.,
on business tor the Cudahr Packing Com
pany. Mrs. James Van Dnaen will entertain the
Women's Home Missionary society Febru
Washington tent No. 67, Knights of the
Maccabees, will hold an Important meeting
Mrs. Anthony arrived at home yesterday
from Ounliip. la., where she went to attend
the funerul of her mother.
James Wadd-ll Is visiting his parents at
Hoone, In. He Is iiccoinpanled by his
nephew, Frank Chambers.
P. If. Shields la to take his two Weeks'
vacation this week and next. He will spend
them in Minnesota and Iowa.
No arrests were made yesterday for "lid
raining." The officers reported that all
places of business were closed.
Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Fisher and Mrs.
Jasmer entertained at the home of the
former last Thursday evening.
Rev. and Mrs. Ralph W. Livers will
leave today for a visit with his brother at
Benedict. While there he will assist la
Miss Ella Reese Is the guest of numer
ous friends, having arrived In South
Omaha the beginning of last week.
C. E. Fltislmmons of Schleswlg. Ia., Is
initlng with his brother, W. A. Fltislm
mons, Eighteenth and Missouri avenue.
The A's and B's will entertain the bal
ance of the members of Mxgic City coun
cil No. 376, Knights and Ladies of Becurlty,
this evening at Woodmen hall.
It Is reported that next Saturday will be
the time for the laying of the corner stone
of the new city hall. THo council has not
taken definite action on the matter.
CONCERT BY BOHEMIAN TENOR
Vladlat Florjaasky of Pragoe Appears
at National Hall Inder Auspices
of Tel Jed Sokol.
VladiFt Florjansky, for twenty years
leading tenor at the National theater of
Prague, Bohemia, waa heard at National
hall Sunday evening in a concert given
under the auspices of the Tel Jed
Sokcl, a Bohemian society. He was
accompanied by Fr. Veselsky, a Fol
Ish pianist, and Mrs. J. H. Shary, an
Omaha soprano vocalist. He executed nine
selections, all from Bohemian composers,
which were varied sufficiently to bring out
the many excellent qualities of his volca
His tones are exceptionally pure and his
voice displays wonderful carrying powers.
His high notes are taken with an aston
ishing ease and are perfectly free from
any nasal effects or suggestion of head
tones. His most effective selection waa "In
My Dream I Saw Thee," 'by Vymetal. Fr.
Vesolsky is an accompanist of exceptional
tact and talent. Mr. Florjansky also ren
dered several numbers In which he dis
played faultless technic and much power.
Mrs. J. H. Shary possesses a rare sweet
mezzo soprano voice that exhibits every
evidence of careful training. She sang
"Ela'sr Dream" from the opera Lohengrin
with fine effect and was repeatedly en
cored. FLATS ON THURSTON SITE
Fifty Thousand Dollars to Be Pat Intei
and Far nana.
Dr. J. E. McQrew found the building of
flats last year profitable and is preparing
to erect more this spring. He has had
plans drawn for $12,000 flats at 1815 Chicago
Ed O. and R. P. Hamilton will build a
$50,000 apartment house at Twenty-fourth
and Farnam streets, on the ground now
occupied by Thorwald, the old home of
Senator John M. Thurston, built in 1881
The possibility of a street care line on
Twenty-fourth street is making the exact
location cf the building a problem. It may
face Twenty-fourth street and contain
stores on the first floor, or it may set back
on the alley, leaving a big stretch of lawn
in front of it. The Hamiltons now have
one large apartment house on the east
half of the block and expect eventually to
William McCune has bought through the
Byron Reed company a $3,000 house at
Twenty-fifth and Cadwell streets. He ex
pects to build another beside It. This la
Mr. McCune's third permanent Investment
In the last few months in Omaha real
FRESH HARMONY FOR SALE
Painter Who Knows More of Politics
Thau Dixie Creates Borne
He was a politician, the painter who
painted the ne v sign in front of a certain
Sixteenth street meat market. And he had
never been down south where they get the
real, old-fashioned lye hominy.
"Fresh Harmony For Sale," was the sign
. People passed and looked and laughed.
"Fresh harmony," they murmured.
"What's the matter, have the democrats
and republicans come together or have the
'machine and antls' reached an understand
ing?" they asked themselves and each
But their queries were soon answered by
a rotund and Irate butcher .
"Vas la loce?" he shrieked.
And a dozen voices answered: "Fresh
Harmony For Sale."
That painter has not been engaged on an
MAN KILLED BY LOCOMOTIVE
Charles Kobernawlts, 118 Pine Street,
Rna Down hy Engine Rear WIN
, low Springs Brewery.
Charles Eobernawltz, 118 Pine street, was
run down and killed Sunday at 10 o'clock
by a Burlington switch engine near the
Willow Springs brewery. He was standing
between the main line tracks with two
friends, Joe Brown, 610 Woolworth ave
nue, and William Hellwlg, 139 Lincoln ave
nue, awaiting the passing of a string of
boxcars, when the switch engine paased
on the other track near which he waa
standing and hit him. His death waa In
stantaneous. His body was taken in
charge by the coroner and an Inquest will
be held Tuesday at a. m. He waa about
SO years old.
No woman' happi
ness can be complete
without children ; it
i her nature to lova
and want them
?LTi much to a
Vif it ia to love me
What can you do with three lines?
Give the long one a twist like this
Bring the two short ones together
Put all these together, like this
And you have made dollars out of three
What is the easiest way to make dollars
out of three lines?
If you have a business to sell, put a three line want ad.
under our Business Chance Classification, like this:
Any old thing that is in your way," such as furniture, tools,
clothing, fixtures, etc., turn it into dollars through a three line
ad under, "Offered for Sale' like this:
Lower your house rent by renting a
three line ad, like this: '
Exchange your land for city property or engage in a busi
ness to your liking with the aid of a thre line ad under pur '
''Barter and Exchange'' column, like this: .
Competent help means dollars to you The Bee is a mar
ket for that kind. A three line ad puts you in touch with the
best, like the following:
There's money in poultry, and The Bee can find you buy
ers through the "Poultry and Eggs" classification. Try an ad
To sell your horse, buggy or wagon,
"Horses and Vehicles," like this:
A three line want ad
Every drug store is a Bee want-ad branch office, or
Phont Douglas 238, if you cannot call at
THE BEE OFFICE
17th and Farnam "The want ad corner"
Withi &vryl4tyt r tchrtacht$ everybody.
FOR SALE Money-making restaurant,
cigars, tobacco, candles and fruit stock;
a good chance. Box lit, Shenandoah, Ia.
(4) MII6 lis
FOR SALE: Cheap, two large Ice boxes in
good -condition, one 1x1, one 1x14. Ala
nilto Sanitary Dairy Co 1(11 Farnam.
) T7I 1
ELEGANTLY furnished south room. bath,
strictly modern, phone; privileges of
home. Reasonable. 1 010 Harney St.
(IS) 410 Feb. Ta
WILL EXCHANGE 110 acres, cultivated,
eastern Nab, good income property in
Omaha. What hare rout T, 410, Baa.
B 110 Feb. 10X
BARBER SHOP In Omaha, olearlng
It, too annually, Ur country store In
Neb. Bar some cash. T 110, care Bee.
ENEROETIC yaung men, good referenoes,
to learn business. Confidential position.
Good salary. Promotion. Write C II. Bee.
() 10 JanWx
WANTED 1 1 Intelligent laborers; wages,
4lo hour. Apply after I p. m. today.
Kodak Exhibition, Chambers' Aoademy.
BUFF Orpingtons, none better eggs 11.10
setting. Jacob Stuta, Importer, breeder,
10 MoDougall Ave., Detroit. Mtoh.
(ID M1I4 Ui
FOR SALE 4-year-eld horse, city broke,
single or double; also buggy. Inquire
01 Capitol Ave. Colwell.
ll) Mill It
spare room through a
use an ad . under