Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, April 19, 1908, WANT AD SECTION, Page 6, Image 34

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:5 typrtr?
SWS 2082
by buying a typewriter where hioney talks, not a salesman.
These machines are in first class condition and guaranteed.
mirkensderfpr. No.. C No. 69425. -315.00
BUckonsderfer, No. 7 No. 84221 $25.00
Blirkmrnlcrfrr, No. 7 No. 114833, UniTersal New. 940.00
Ifrmington, Itcbollt, No,. 2 No. 97912. , ...... , 830.00
Remington, No. 6 No. 23295.... '..$25.00
Remington, Rebuilt, No. 6 No. S8680 $35.00
IU-mlnjrton, No. 7 No. 178170. $05.00
Smith Premier. No. 2 No. 11101. 1 ......... $25.00
Smith rremler, No. 2 No. 68434 $45.00
Oliver, No. 3 No. 45443 -R35.00
Oliver. No. 3 No. 87880 $40.00
Oliver, No. 3 No.. 163820 $55.00
Underwood. No. 4 No. 18996.4 $45.00
Underwood, No. 1 -No. 14863......,....... $35.00
'tXT Wo Rent Typewriters $2.60 Por Month
334 Croadway. COUNCIL BLUFFS
GEO. E. rVIICKEIL,, Manager
- ..By Charles E. Winter."
A Tale of the Grand Encampment Country.
"A western tale with character from life. -New Torh World. "Breathe
the spirit of the west." Bherldsn. (Wyo.) Enterprise. "Full of the, strenuous
'life of the northwest." New York Time. '"Abounds In adventures and mining
jore." Springfield, (Maes.) Republican. "A tale of the conquering of the desert
Ideally western." Rhyollte. (Nev.) Herald. "Few localities have been described
In a more ardent manner." Omaha World-Herald. "One of tha most notable
productions of the past year." Laramie, (Wyo.) Republican. "Mr. Winter
has rendered his state a distinctive ervloe.'r Blue Rapids, (Kan.) Times.
"Wonderfully faithful picture of the Wyoming wo all love." Grand Encamp
ment, (Wvo.) Herald. "A story of the plains that haa an agreeable western
flavor from the first to the last page." Pittsburg, (Pa.) Press. "What gret ,
Harte did for California a quarter of a century ago, Mr. Winter haa done for
Wyoming today." Skidoo, (CsJ.) News.
Order from any BookfleaUr, or Broadway ma. Co., 830 Broadway, Bw Tor.
ow To Write 'Retail
Advertising Copy
A skilled layer of mosaics yrorks with small fragments of
stone they fit into more places than the larger chunks.
Tho skilled advertiser works with 6mall words they fit into
more minds than big phrases.
The simpler the language the
understood by the least intelligent reader.
The construction engineer plans his roadbed where there is a
minimum of grade he works along the lines of least resistance.
The advertisement which runs into mountainous style is badly
surveyed all minds are not built for high level thinking. ,
Advertising must be simple. When it is trioked out with the
jewelry and silks of literary expression it looks aa much out of
place as a ball dress at the breakfast tablet
The buying public is only interested in facts. People read
advertisements to find out what you have to sell.
The advertiser who can fire the most facts in the shortest
time gets the most returns. Blank cartridges make noise, but they
do pot hit blank talk, however clever, is only wasted 6pace.
You force your salesmen to keep to solid facts you don't
allow them to sell muslin with quotations from Omar or trousers
with excerpts from Marie Corelli. You must not tolerate in your
printed selling talk anything that you are not willing to counten
ance in personal salesmanship.
Cut out clever phrases if they are inserted to the sacrifice of
clear explanations write copy as you talk. Only be more brief.
Publicity is costlier than conversation ranging in price down
ward from $6.00 a line, talk is not cheap but the most expensive
commodity in the world.
Sketch in your ad to the stenographer. Then you will be so
busy "saying it" that you will not have time to bother about the
gewgaws of writing. Afterwards take the typewritten manu
script and cut out every word and every line that can be erased
without omitting an important detail. What remains in the end
is all that really counted in the beginning.
Cultivate brevity and simplicity. "Savon Francais" may
look smarter, but more people will understand "French Soap."
Sir Isaac Newton's explanation of gravity covers six pages, but
the schoolboy's terse and homely "What goes up must come
down" clinches the whole thing in six words.
Indefinite talk wastes space. It is not 100 productive. The
copy that omits prices sacrifices half its pulling power it has a
tendency to bring lookers instead of buyers. It often creates false
impressions. Some people are bound to conceive the idea that the
goods are higher-priced than in reality others, by the same
token, are just as likely to infer that the prices are lower and go
away thinking that you have exaggerated your statements.
The reader must be searched out by the copy. Big space is
cheapest because it doesn't waste a single eye. Publicity must be
on the offensive. There are far too many advertisers who keep
their lights on top their bushel
to overturn your bushel.
Small space is expensive.
is not enough of it to lay.
Space is a comparative matter after all. It is not a case of
how much is used as how it is used. The passengers on the limited
express may realize that Jones has tacked a twelve-inch shingle on
every post and fence for & stretch of five miles, but they are going
too fast to make out what the shingles say, yet thd two feet letters
Brown's big bulletin board on
iore they have a chance to dodge
nearly so much as the sum total of Jones' dinky display.
Just so one ad. well written and attractively displayed con
tinuously every day or every other day for a year in one big news
paper, will find the eye of every
they may bo "going" through the advertising pages and produce
more results than a dozen piking pieces of copy scattered through
half a dozen dailies.
(Copyright, liOt, by Tribune Company, Chicago.)
yd b.
Cir. 15th and Harney. OMAHA
greater certainty that it will be
the average citizen hasn't time
Like a one-flake snowstorm, there
top of the hill leap at them be
It. And at that it doesn't cost
reader, no matter how rapidly
r sj im busy mm wmm
Prosperity of Omaha Indicated by
Number of House i Being Enlarged.
Hoase Is Sol Only Partly Fir.
Isaed, itww Rooms to Be Coe
pleted Tleeds of Fam
ily Jacroase.
A trip through Omaha this spring Indi
cates that tho home builders are vary busy
and also that those who built their homes
In tha years passed ara busy remodeling.
enlarging nd otherwise Improving their
domiciles.' In fact. It is an exceptional
block where someone Isn't painting, put
ting on a new roof, building an addition to
his house or changing Its style in some
manner comforting further with the
aesthetic tastes or architectural principles
which ho may hava Imbibed from observa
tion, reading or conversation.
There is a great deal ot enlarging doing
done. This does not necessarily Indicate,
on architect point out, that the Injunction
given to the ancient people of Israel to "In
crease ana multiply ana strenuously en
dorsed by President Roosevelt In more re
cent years Is being carried out any more
faithfully than it was several years ago.
"It merely indicates, to my mind, that tha
people are demanding larger and better
homes than they did in years that ara
past," said tha architect. "When men first
settle in a new country they are occupied
at first in wresting from primeval nature
the necessities which shall keep body and
soul together and In erecting with the sim
ple materials at hand an abode which shall
primarily keep out wild beasts and pro
tect tho residents from wind and weather.
"For time they ara satisfied with the
rudest structure, but aa tha community
grows, as it becomes more polished, as
wealth Increases and tho people find them
selves In easy circumstances, their natural
aesthetlo tastes, that subtile something
which binds man to something higher than
he finds about him, causes hlra to devote
his money to making his life more com
fortable and naturally ho exerts himself
first toward Improving "his home, for that
is the thing most vital to his comfort on
"This is tha reason why you see so much
improving going on thta spring, though, of
course, a contributing and indeed very Im
portant reason is the fact that tho people
here have tho money, the coin, the cash,
tho spondoollc. Wa don't want to brag,
but, by jingo, if we do, we've got the crops,
wo've got tho banks, we've got tho money,
too. Thus may Jhe famous British Jingo
rhyme be paraphrased to fit tha situation
In Omaha."
In addition to the paean of optimism
regarding larger and better homes, tha ar
chitect declared tho number of homo build
ers who will start building this spring Is
greater than ever before. Ha bases his
statement on an Investigation of tho facta
and a careful observation of the returns
from tho building inspector's office. He
who runs may road. (
A new thing In Omaha might be described
facetiously aa "tho patent, aooordlon cot
tage," specially designed for expanding
families and for tha uses of tho Newlyweds,
who are apostles ot tho gosple ot large
families. It la In reality nothing more or
less than a cottage which Is only partially
finished Inside. It Is built by a firm and
sold in this half-finished state. Tha down
stairs is finished entirely as cosily as could
bo wished, but the upstairs Is left In the
roughi state to bo finished whenever the
family shall hava expanded so as to make
more room necessary. Ono ot these cot
tages recently finished on North Twenty
fourth street haa a foundation of cement
blocks ' and porch columns ot tho same.
Downstairs, handsomely finished, are re
ception hall, parlor, dining room, kitchen
and a bed room. Upstairs there is room for
three other rooms. This style of building
haa tho advantage ot not requiring as much
money at first and still giving all. the ac
commodations needed. Also ot . never al
lowing any apace to go to waste, as each
room can be finished rapidly as It la re
quired for tho use of the family.
Speaking of remodeling, there are aome
of tho finest homes in Omaha where the
remodeling has been dona by the owners
and occupants themselves. 60 delightful an
occupation Is this occupation ot home build
ing or homo remodeling that it la the past
time, tho hobby ot some of the homo build
ers ot tho city. The man of tho house,
with his wife or other members of the
household, delvs Into tho mysteries of new
floors, of oak stains, of wall paper and
methods of hanging It and Into a thousand
other mystic problems which are generally
known not to exoterlo mob, but In tho brain
ot tho exoteric artisan only. Bill Nye's
cynicism In his burlesque instructions
"how to make a rocking chair out of to
mato cans" or "how to put down a hard
wood floor out ot old shingles" has no ef
fect upon these home-butldlng beavers and
loonoclastlc Bill, and those who believe his
words will probably go on living in rented
housea to the end of the chapter, while
the independent rejnodeler will look at
their reflections in their polished floors or
sit at ease In their homa-bullt porches,
the envy ot all who see them.
Prominent among these home remodelers
la H. 8. Daniel, city prosecutor, who de
lights in this sort of work. One ot tho
accomplishments which he has mastered
lately is that of laying a hardwood floor,
putting on the fillers and tha stain. He
loves to boast about hla accomplishments
In this respect as much as a father de
lights to tell his friends of the prodigies
of his first-born. Mr. Daniel is now em
ployed every evening In laying hardwood
floors in his handsome horns at Forty-
second and Harney streets.
KxewrsloaUt Will Pretrials tho rasa
f IVatloaal Kaposi
When tha big Omaha Commercial club
trade excursion pulls out to vlslv western
Nebraska. Wyoming and Colorado towns
and cities. It will leave the atmosphere
surcharged with good feeling and advertis
ing matter for the National Corn exposi
tion, besldea boosts fpr tha Omaha whole
sale houses and factories.
Every booster will have a dual mission
to further Omaha trade and the Corn shew.
Frank Heller, chairman of the advertis
ing committee of tho Commercial club, and
a director ot the National Corn exposition,
wtlj be one ot the excursionists and will
lose no opportunity to make the corn show
known In every city which I visited.
Already tb newspaper all over th west
are co-operating with tho Omahans to boost
for tho corn show. Every mail brings Gen
eral Manager J. Wllae Jone a bunch ot
clippings about th terra ahow. which Indi
cate th extent to which Ui big" show Is
being advertised.
Special premium list are to b arranged
for those farmer who produce grain In
the "dry farming" districts. These win at
tract exhibitors from aU tha Wyoming and
Colorado town and counties. On tho trade
excursion the corn show exposition will
have a special representative who will car
for tho advertising matter and visit all the
newspaper in tho fifty live town and
cities to receive the attention ot the trad
boosters. Tho plan Is to have something
for everyona and premiums for all classes
of grain exhibits. .
Wallace's Farmer, ono of tho weekly
agricultural paper which I boosting tho
corn show dsy and night, ay of tho show
this week:
It Is proposed that tho entertainment
given shall be clean and wholesome In
character as well aa educational. While It
la called a national "corn' exposition. It Is
more than an Indian corn exposition, the
word "corn" being used In the wider sense
of "grain." It is proposal, for example,
to go a good deal farther thaa determining
what is tho best wheat or the best looking
wheat. It Is proposed to have a person
in charge who Is competent to make a
milling test, and to carry the thing still
farther they, propone to make a sponge
and baking test, using tho department of
domestlo science. In tho matter of the
It Is proposed not merely to determine the
color and weight, but the relative amount
of hull and meat. Bo also with corn. There
will also be a splendid opportunity for sn
exhibit of all kinds of agricultural machin
ery. In short, the object Is to make these
exhibits both Interesting and instructive. It
Is believed that the premiums will aggre
gate not less than S40.00 or 160.000. The
railroads, we are told, will co-operate In
very posathle way to make this exposition
a success. They will send out a represen
tative, paving his salary and expenses, who
will un nls entire time from July 1 on
for the purpose of advertising this show.
Tho governors of the varloua states are
appointing commissions to look after the
Interests of their respective states.
We speak of this now becsuee there will
bo sn opportunity for the boys and girls
to win some prises at this show. Corn
breeders will hava an excellent opportunity
not merely to advertise themselves by win
ning prises, but to get In touch with tho
best methods of corn production.
While a successful corn exposition will
be a great thing in a financial and adver
tising way for Omaha, South Omaha and
Council Bluffs. and will no doubt be a
great thing for the railroads in the way
of building up their passenger receipts,' it
will bo a greater thing for the agricultural
Interests of the west In the way of educa
tion. There Is no place on earth where a
better com ahow can be had than at these
cities on the Missouri river, no place that
In mora accessible to the corn growers of
the west, and no place where tho effects of
soil and ellmate on tho growth of the corn
plant, or the effects of different methods
of growing corn can be shown to greater
advantage than at Omaha. Wo shall give
fuller Information about this exposition In
future issues.
HALLER tells of
Director of Nailoaal Show Addresses
Farmer at Brans,
"Tha conqueror of nature are greater
than the conquerors of nation," declared
F. Li. Halter before a meeting of tho Doug-
la County Corn Grower' association In
tho town hall at Benson, yesterday, talking
on tho National Corn exposition. Th at
tendance at th meeting waa not large,
but enthusiasm made up for tho lack of
'Th historian ot th future will have
little to say of tho battles ot Manila bay
and Santiago, but tha histories of forty
or fifty year hence will bo filled with the
accomplishments of Luther Burbank and
other who hav bean Instrumental In 'get
ting tha greatest possible amount ot wealth
out ot tho soil." said Mr. Haller. ..Then h
told hi hearer that th Transmlsslsslopl
exposition wa "but ono. two, thro in com'
parlson with th ''National Com slibw."
Not only th federal government, but all
tho agricultural college' of th country ar
back of th project, and already th man
agement haa baen forced to decline appli
cation for apace. . Douglas and Potta'
wattamle counties will hav space allotted
for them, but these will bo th only ooun
ties to hav special space. Ho told hi
hearer that they were wasting time in
raising wheat which the miller do .not
want, barley which th brewer do not
want, and oat which th cereal mill can
not use, and in reminding them that every
third kernel of corn doe not grow said
that it was a reflection on th Intelligence
ot tho farmers ot Nebraska to let it bo
known that they ar waatlng one-third of
their land. 1
G. W. Hervey of Tho Twentieth Century
Farmer, urged hi hearers to make a cam
paign for a larger membership and told
them that ho believed every business man
of Omaha would bo glad to Jolt) the asso
ciation and pa) -his GO-cent admission
fee, which tees go toward swelling th
premium for Douglas county competitors.
Mr. Hervey did not talk long on tha corn
show, however, but branched oft .to tho
subject of pumpkins:
"Inasmuch aa th Omaha papers hav de
lighted to call our fair the Omaha Pump
kin show, I want every man In th county
to make It a pumpkin ahow in reality,"
he said- "I want every man la th county
to rats pumpkins and take pumpkins to
the fair, and then I will build a pyramid
'sixty cubits high' that may be seen when
visitor alight at tb Union station."
He then dalt out to tho farmers seed
from a famous pumpkin raised in Canada
which weighed 400 pounds, giving thre
seeds to , each farmer, and promised to
place tho largest pumpkin raised from
thes seed at th very top of hi proposed
pyramid, making it th 'cap sheaf.'".
Henry Clarke, another speaker, naturally
switched easily t th subject of river nav
igation. Charles Orau of Bennington, president of
th association, explained tha scorecard at
soma length and assured tho farmer that
every on of them ought to be able to. ex
hibit corn that would score at least 70
polnta and get a prise. He told hla hearers
that Douglas county farmera would have
the best chance of securing premiums, for
they could first show their corn at the
county fair and then in tho national show.
A committee composed of Charlea Orau
of Bennington, William Pamp of Benson
and Jbseph McGulr of Benson wa ap
pointed to draw up a constitution, to b
presented at tha next meeting, and the fol
lowing committee, one from each precinct,
was named to stir up enthusiasm through
out the county; Valley, Frank Whltmore;
Millard, Fred Bull; Douglas, Herman Roes
tig; Florence, Frank Brown; Jefferson,
Oeorge Dlerks; Waterloo, J. C. Robinson;
McArdle, Will Elcke; Union. Will Lonegan;
Elkhorn, Peter Larsch; Chicago, Charles
ay Qaeetloa of Navy I Broader
Oa Thaa Party ssa Will B
Coatiaaed. f
' WASHINGTON, April lS.-"Ths fight for
a big navy will ga right on." said Reprc
sentatlvo Richmond Pearson Hobson of
Alabama, after an Interview with the
president yesterday.
"No battle was even won or lost on the
skirmish, lines;. we hav only Just begun.
It John Blisrp Williams had not made the
matter a party question In the house there
would have been many more democratic
votes In favor of four battleships. The
question of a navy la broader thaa tha
Ancient Order ot United Workmen ot
Omaha, fourteenth annua! ball, Tuesday,
April H. at Washington hall.. Fifty cent
per couple, all Invited, k
Omaha Dealers Will Look Over City
in Search of Knowledge.
Iaaprovoaseat Solas; Mad All A boat
tk City with Whlra Many jf th
Exehaaare Members Ar
Un familiar.
While the Commercial club Is msklng
tour through the warehouses and fac
tories of Omaha, the Real Estate exchange
haa had tho proposition up for considera
tion to make tours over the city and took
at tho various section which ere being
opened for sale and ara being built up by
the buyers and owner. The " suggestion
came from Harry Tukey, who says the
real estate dealer themselves do not ap
preciate tho improvements which sre going
on around Omaha, whllo the ordinary busi
ness man who does not get Out of a besten
track going to and coming from his home,
has not the slightest Idea about th way
in which Omaha la growing. Mr. Tukey
propose that tour bo made through some
of the quiet by-ways of Omaha, not over
tho boulevards and automobile drives, and
ho says he will show any hundred men
more homes being erected this spring than
at any similar time for fifteen years.
Ono of tho transfers of the week which
swelled tha figures almont $40,000 wss the
collection of lots and acreage property
bought by tho Union Stock Yards com
pany soma months ago and deeded to them
during th week by James O'Neill. One of
tho tracts consisted of over thirteen acres
which Swift and Company wanted to buy.
Representatives of Swift and Company be
lieve the stock yards company went to the
big expense , to be sure that the packers
would not attempt to build small yards
of their own on tho thirteen acre tract, but
Swift and Company hava given various
statements that such a thing waa far from
tho minds of their agents when they desired
to buy the thirteen acres of land below
South Omaha.
Tho way D. C. Patterson vfewe the wate.
worka situation Is Interesting. During the
brief discussion before the Real Estate ex
change Mr. Patterson suggested that no
on need bo worried over the situation, as
th private consumers of water would pay
for th $8,800,000 plant and he could not aee
where taxea would bo 1 mill higher. "The
consumer are paving interest on the $8,000.-
000 now," said Mr. Patterson, "and besides
the water company Is getting a large sum
each year above the Interest. Now, all
wilt come out right if tho present rates are
maintained,' and in th course of years the
coreumers will pay for the water works
and they will become the property of the
city of Omaha." , To this plan of Mr. Pat
terson' several replied, declaring it to be
unfair to expect tho consumers to pay for
tho water, when tho largo property holders
had th wator tor fire protection and should
bo assessed a part of tho cost ot th plant
and tha consumers relieved from paying
such high rates. . .
Th Ames estate I spending some money
in Omaha. The front of th building oc
cupied by th People's store and the build
ing occupied by the Omaha Printing com
pany, both of which belong to tho estate,
are receiving some repair.
Wort of Miller's park, the large tract
belonging to tho Parker estate is being sub
divided by J. W. Bedford A Son and will
be placed on the market at once in the
shape of acreage tracts. A building re
striction, requiring anyone who buys
acreage property to etect a house costing
not less than $1,600, Is cne of the conditions
of sale. Tho grading and platting Is being
done under the supervision of the city en
gineer. Advertising Florence property, a local
dealer says: "Tou can buy property In
Omaha, but'you can't buy a scenlo view as
you can in Florence. From the lota which
1 have for sale you can see two cities and
a. town; two laker and a river; mllea and
miles of hilts, numerous valleys and great
stretches of tanning country.. That you
cannot equal sny place lr Douglas county."
Th Fireman's Fund, a fire Insurance
company Incorporated in California, and In
which macT Omaha real estate dealers
carry Insurance, was interested with the
Pacific Mutual Ufa company In securing
th Injunction restraining Stat Auditor
Searla from "putting th companies out of
th state."
Th Fireman' Fund, Ilk th Pacific
Mutual, 1 under fir of the Nebraska de
partment not because of any weakness In
the financial affaire ot tb company, but
beoauso th state auditor proposed to keep
tho company from doing new business in
Nebraska In retaliation for the insurance
department of California having refused to
grant the ; right to do business In that
Stat to two Nebraska Ufa Insurance com
panies. Tha California laws arc such that
tho Nebraska companies cannot comply
with them, and though the Fireman's Fund
compiles with the Nebraska law. It was
proposed to bar It from doing further busi
ness In retaliation for California bar
ring tho Nebraska life Insurance companies.
O. A. Scott sold to C. J. Niemann his new
residence, just completed, at 1923 Lothrop
street The consideration was $5,750. This
Is on of th finest residences that have
lately bean erected In this addition.
Aetloa Began to get Aside Order of
Coart Made Thirty Tears
A so.
Suit to set aside a decree of the district
court made by Judge Savage In 1378 and
Involving th title to some valuable tracts
of land on Eleventh street between Cass
and Chicago and on Tenth street between
Davenport and Chicago was started In dis
trict court Saturday by Alfred D. Allen,
jr. Allen claims a sale of his Interest in
tho property under the decree of the court
was Illegal. His father, Alfred D. Allen of
Jamestown, N. Y., formerly owned a one
third interest In tha tracts. At his death
In 1877 he left hi Interest to his two Infant
sons subject to the life Interest ot Mrs.
Virginia M. Allen, the widow. She was
made administrator of the estate and1 se
cured a license from the court to sell the
Interest left to her sons. Allen, who was
born about the time his father died, as
sert the court proceedings were Irreyular
and should be lda and a or.e-slxth
Interest In the property vested In him.
The suits run against the Omaha A
Northern Nebraska railway, th Omaha
Belt Line railway. Patrick Murtaugh, the
Omaha Bridge and Terminal company and
Deal a treat Blood fttitoa
w prevented by O W. Cloyd, Plunk.
Ha., who healed hla dangerous wound with
Bucklen1 Arnica Salve. So. For sal by
Beaton Drug Co.
1 sT 1
flxlmfitcd, bFbxpertenceb ' median cS
Who n&vexexamfned pthem, to be
benuhe.and acIenifficelylconatructCfZ
bdl .bearing tmowerv.'
Superior tortier'aotiU&
Turn tho S witcb
and you have power
delay no waste.
-night or
Tel. Douglas 1002 Y.M. C. A. Bldg.
General Insurance
Room 25 Douglas Block
Office v of Auditor ot Public Account.
Lincoln. February 1, 1908.
It 1 hereby certified that the Northern
Assurance Co., of London, Eng., haa com
plied with the Insurance Jaw of thla state,
applicable to such companies, and Is there
fore authorised to continue the business of
fir and lightning Insurance In thla state
for the current year ending January 81,
Witness my hand and the seal of the
Auditor ot Public Accounts, th day and
year first above written.
E. M. 8EARLE, Jr..
(Seal) Auditor of Public Accounts.
JOHN I ' PIEKCE, Deputy.
Cheaper than wood
Phone Bod 814.
Leader of Farm Paper. .
thiiii mm 11 - - . , ir,ii-rrl""i Trfn,Tr"4
H' "j
xll i.h--' jl m
o in
WIIEN" you want a maid, a second maid or a
cook, look through the Situation Wanted
columna of THE BEE, or place an advertise
ment in the Help "Wanted column. You can get
a better class of help by this method than
through any other channel.
Busy housewives appreciate the advantages
gained by using and reading the Want Columns
in their favorite newspaper. Hours are 6aved.
offices or waiting to interview
rnntn vnn fnn ftrrnno-f throuarh
;r, -o-
own home where all the
rmitirina mav RAPT1
and understood.
I . in. .. i.4 to i ALr.'a2V . . r. -"Sr.
beating t i.rv 1 Afovvrj
1514 FAR NAM ST.
with our Iron and Wire fsnc. Trellises and Arbor for
' vine, flower guards, eh airs, settees, vase, tree guards,
tl toh lug posts, window guards, barn fixture and chickea
17-19 South 16th Btrest. Telephones Doug. 1S90.
Ssnd for Catalogue.' Ind. A1S90.
day no
Telephone Douglas 274
Auditor of Public Accounts,
Lincoln, February 1, 1909.
It Is hereby certified that the Connecticut
Fire Insurance Co.. of Hartford, In the
state of Connecticut, has complied with
the Insurance laws of the state, applica
ble to such companies, and Is therefore
authorised to continue the business of fire
and lightning Insurance In this state for
the current year ending January 81, 1906.
Witness my hand and the seal of the
Auditor of Public Accounts, the day and
year first above written..
E. M. SEARLE. Jr.,
(Seal) Auditor of Public Accounts.
State of Nebraska, Office of Auditor of
Public Accounts. Lincoln, Feb. 1, 190S.
It Is hereby certified, that the Preferred
Accident Insurance Company of New York,
In the state of New York has complied with
the insurance law of this state, applicable
to such companies, and is therefore author
ised to continue the business of Accident
and Health Insurance In the state for the
current year, ending January 31, 1909.
Summary of report filed for the year
ending December 81. 1907.
Premiums 11,403,13.72 '-
AH oUjer sources. ...... M.",,.
Paid policy holders....! 4H8.790.5? ,
All other payments.... 791.W6.M ' w
Total fl.279.IK8H
Admitted Assets l,67J.82.a
Unpaid Claims and I . .
ElTnenses 1KS.M3.W
Unearned Premiums... 6M.W4.53
All other liabilities...
Capital stock paid up..
Surplus beyond Capital
Stock and other Ua
bllltlea Tnl.l
73.158.71-1 88S.164.M
Jfi,ff72.s:s a
Witness my hand and the seal of the
Auditor of Public Accounts the day and
year first above written.
(8eal) Auditor of Public Accounts.
District Mgr.,
410 Bee Building. OMAHA.
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