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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 20, 1910)
OREGON'S BEAUTY DESCRIBED
" v i
Pornifr Kebr?skan Wiifs for Benefit
of 014 rrieads.
. Mr. Haul 4 hnnill'T Milwlll. V. Iin
I Waai Hor'r Tteli:en of kIi-ii,
i ' ..
Idaho Also Grows Some Potatoes
PORTLAND PAPER LAUDS SHOW it f
I 1 9
TZILS OF THE V AUSTINS STATE1
Paaerlbe rt-nntlr ml XVorlMi
of Thlrt -1 ht-1 Hate.
In a cn:v"i ;'.i nl'
Hattie rmr.i'.p f. ;
resident of N1 rf ! i
tha loft this tr-
' n t Th- fee. M
Iv v :-a hM I e.-n a
for- t'.lrty -.. wf'n
1 i.-i r hrr h-:r It
rn t;! a k.jijM"
ft:"'! v n-ulfTH ff the
M"W'!I -; Ite that f he
i :',' .': .c? fi om V : -.M
. -m .-rn!.-t Or n,
' '.' ti !.-t !.r r fiknl
' i -o ,i ( a:'p-1 r.iom
i n;l t'u p'-r. rf
:"-s v; '.;ir-- and
.r If- l I - k i .Mr
". '-i 'r i lur:. :i cp.it
o n bia.ity, 3.erJ'.iif
Oregon fnriy y m
itnry of the liri ii
tmUrn Mate. Mr. .
has received rri- "
friend In X h i
and that it si:
knvw nil nlr.!: V
fhyrtfrn'ir d"-. p :
talnr, sales t;-ii !
windro': rf In",
Stilwlli tlenc.lho. r
gild ft hoavn ft." ;,
to tin a rktuis ; i-n.
Fallowing la icrt it AI.w, Eti'.v. lil'i bo
"fii-ooon U ti-.o v ilenUr.e s.at of tha , . , ., ,
union. It admiral p. the thlrtv-th'rd U'9 ,,outo 'ndu',r in IJahu 13 8om
tar In the galaxy rf i'.iim rcpi-cenied on ' really wonderful." mild W. o. Pal
our flag. fift-(iro years ao. O.ir home Is ley, general manager of the Western Lane
rear La Orande In a al.ey cal.l the j Products exhll.lt, which la to bo given In
Grand. Hemic. su;rur.d by a range "f ' Omaha under the auspice of The Omaha
mountain known an t; o iilje anil Pou'1:-r',, ,
ana ine nveinioin i cniury mrnu r ir
' " ' t ! I f t J (
trlji to Idihu. dnrlnK which h
nrarly every section uf the new
"The average farmer of Iowa, Nebraska.
River n-.'int..lna.. T'M nar.io flia tna I
treat rn8 npti y raaunn of tlie re. ; ","ru'ry- Mr. l'alaley has Just
r.iarkahla n er.li? liUIon tiiey give In tlieir '. Iro"' i
wonderful meriri, ith ti e ky and roud4 : v ; i t tl
in too rofifclio.i of the lun. IxioUlng at slate
the hlgn paK.3 oi. Pe.nn. to inn a mio
laba nf irllnlantn n o u ', t U )nwi nut
In re.laf upon ao.'tvr color oC lha ey ui. I "B"ou" a"J Kansas," Mr. 1'alsley con
reundln tl. jtliuied. "plna ),a fttltl, to ,,,. ar)(1 Mve
"Va.t aflre of orchard, farm and rini'irt stock, lookln upon th humble potato as
land spread out over the fooUUlla and lm-hi product too aniall for hi consideration,
valley of thla uloilou eotlou. Thouati.U i iimhi hero 1 w.aii to state that alnce rny
Of oaltlo, hor.oa onl chaop roam over t oe ' in.ulry Into the rcsouurces of Idaho I am
ra..y paatur. Itind. t.ord.rlna ih- aire!.,.. to go on record with a slron endorse
wun room for mi h.o.. In tl...;nint of the potato as a money maker
boaum of lha mnuhiaih. upon whlol, w. j Corn and live stock, wheat, oats and other
f the vali.y fi-.i our ey... dM.,..t ot , crt)m arp a , hL
riwn Ma M wnailll o Illiliaril I'r loatlO
minaq tiy n'.an. l lllnia tuna oi niiiierai i u,
pr, inoludlnsi unid and aiivar, romuiu to
llal U. ,h, I oil , , 4 l.,.ua mmilllaliu Mat urn '
Uathad be tint ittinr'a drill or iiit:u,
MARKKT SCKNE AT IDAHO FALLc. 1 UAHO.
the raising of potatoes. Of all the products heard that an enterprislnR Jeweler In Jersey
A the valley, taking Into consideration City Is getting out a new -tick pin with a
.very ftatuura of labor and lnvetinent, ' small chunk of bacon claoped where ontl
ihe potato may be classed among the first, . harlly the diamond or other sione appears.
not the first, as a revenue producer. ' "Now, Just a word about the towns of
Vith the exception of orchards, the potato j Idaho. l!ule City Is a fine little city of
jrop will pay the producer a greater net metropolitan characlei lutlcs. It Is the blg-
than anything else that can be i k' -i nine cuy i nave ever seen-oou i.uu.i-
''Thare lu a fi.un y inilii and aoiot .da in
A tjeanda, aim a liit hattiiiui' numoaia
amifig Ito antsi tiriub-, f.vci y ytar ou
Bounty fair til'iOu to lialit ilia ruinarkalna
prndueta of (no uuumry KurriHtnUliig hara.
klwaat utiurna aujiuin, and ol auoti a
faixafkabla tnni oiia would inUtaka
(ham for piumu, iliuw eharristi and th
lunuioua oi'a6tiu n( via aurpKundiug or
plmrda ara t( tua aurl arnfted orUUtaily by
I. Ut ha burt,fU,
"I.a Uraiiaa litta diulinstioB in oatliu
ralaing by r.it uf lu many liurda of
ballad sattla, U'lia animais jjt blaaa wave
for whila miiiiM (hai t-ianun around
(hair badiaa, tjuatd hoaa ara ai" a uu
rlilli bruad a aiiliniil lo ba tttuHd in Una
Htr( ft U aaiiHlfyi
"i,a tiraima UnHWH a (ha Aalur city.
Thla ally la (ruiy ba Iuimb uf rUy aatera,
a) thay (ifhw SH pafcuutiofi llui'a. At Ilia
aJtnuiil iiatwr iiti ami In ilia yaida of
hoot", (tixf-a U.i'.a beoo sama beautiful
aptiiuiaa ni fell vuviai.ws and uolura cx
ttlKltaU, "hi vary whan up In th mountains there
am many sparkling sprlna at pure crystal
walar triukling forth front tha rocky cllifa
aa) ataap, aupplylmj tn many llttla brooks
and airaama thai Ia4 to our r I vara, k'ar
up upim tha mountain lope la to ba found
many Jaaas that alto gal tkatr supply from
these pretty llitia springs, Then when one
goes Upoa) tha rtiouniUiS and looks dawn
Upon m vallwy below thoy sua a, picture
(hay never furaet, My Huiiiiar and 1 have
rtaort ( a, think (nrest pp so, high on
Haunt t-mily that In (ouklHg through the
traaa gt tua any on una aiUa It appeared
aa If It ware a, big body g water, and tlia
atghing uf tua pine lra up vary high
In (hair peoflly bianohaa made ua think
at first Ibat it big body of watur waa rip
pling over rook, We ware up ao high
that we oouid look down upon tha elouda
IS to the front 111 their nrnduetlnn
but It Is the humble potato the com
mon spud. If you please-that has 1m
prenaed me more than anything else.
' Last winter, h. re In Omaha, I paid a
premium of 20 cents a bushel for Idaho
potatoes 2t) cents more thun the purchase
price of other potatoes. 1 did it, not be
cauee 1 am burdened wtih a plethoric purse,
but because 1 like good potatous. And that
la the kind Idaho produces. And others
besides me, not only In Omaha, but
throughout the country, were also paying
that premium. Naturally, when 1 arrived
In Idaho, I remembered the Idaho prise
potatoes I bought lust year, and I made
Inquiry concerning the potato Industry.
"As a result of my Inquiry I found that
potato culture In various parts of Idaho
yields a return of : per acre net profit
to the grower thla figure being about the
average. In some instances a miiah larger
profit la shown. The upper Snake river
valley of Idaho la espec.ally adapted to
planted. No man who makes even a haif
ntarted effort will fall short of 200 bushel
.r acre. With more Intelligent effort and
more diligent work It Is easily possible to
run the yield up to 400 bushels per acre,
and there are Instances on record ot 500
oushels per acre. The condlt.ons all favor
potato culture, and there Is no such thing
aa blight or buga to ruin the crop. The
liiaho potato Is a sure winner."
Going into a still further discussion of
ihe potato Industry, Mr. I'alsley lays stress
on the fact that the potato farmer doe
not have to have a ranch as big as all out
uf doors to make a success. A few acres
of potatoes, well tilled, will yield a com
fortaole living mora eaally than can be
made, he declares, off a large coin field
In the middle western states such aa Iowa
"Of course," said Mr. Paisley, "I do not
mean lo create the Impression that Idaho Is
excluHivcly a potato slate. Many other
good things are raised there, InciU Jlng beau
ulul women, healthy babies and fine
horses. Idaho, In fact, Is a composite of
all that la good In a doten or more of the
older states. I claim to know something
about horses, and I give my word that the
horses of Idaho aro the equal of anything
that Is to be found in tha far-famed stables
that dot the Kentucky bluegrass region,
"Other live stock thrives there, too, and
and sleek, on Idaho pastures that would
grace a cattle show In Illinois, Iowa or
Nebraska. Hogs also do well, and It Is no
tault of Idaho that the price of bason is
such as to warrant the cataloguing uf bacon
under the heading of precious metals. Of
course, bacon la not a metal, but 1 have
Telegram Prints Editorial Favoring'
Omaha Exhibit. !
WOULD REritESEXT OREGON'
Comment l Mtili' on lleneflt land,
limn M'nntd .le llrrfii anil
t.ood Done liv An eh t- I
! I'roler the caption. "We Should IV Al-j
wbvs In the dime," the Portland Tele-'
mam hiol an editorial several unvs nu
praltng the forthcoming land show l:i i
Omaha According to the coast news
paper Orecon can ilorlie great benefit
from Inning an exhibit in the attraction1
and should niHke a showing In ull uch ex
Kolluwliirt 1 the editorial:
There Is going to be an exhibit of I
fnrm :roducta In Omaha in which the1
commercial bodies of Oregon are Invited to
participate Tills, as we are given to
understand. Is but one of a tertes of sim
ilar exhibits to be given In different
cities from time to time. Oregon wants
to be in every one of them, and In big.
Oettlng the actual Oregon product be
fore the middle westerner and the eastern
man Is the thing that we should seek to
do almost beyond any other, aa It tends
. the best exploitation of our advan
tages and opportunities. The temporary I
exhibit Is excellent; permanent exhibits, i
established at specific renters are better,
snd the special or traveling exhibit which
will advertise Itself aa It goes along Is
best of all.
"Traveling Instruction In fanning by
the agency of experimental trains counts
for a great deal. Its value Is apprraJatsd
more and more from year to year, until
on the Pacific coast, in the east and mid
dle west, and even In the south, there
Is co-operation between the agricultural
colleges snd the railroads In a widespread
tuition of this sort. The good effects of
thla traveling Instruction In farming
which brings to the farmer the ocular evi
dence of the advantage of improved met h
ods an they apply to the growth of a hill
of corn or the raising of rigs n' dairy
cattle are abundantly evident.
ftresron Nhnald Terk,
"Oregon might well adopt the aame
system of education of the easterner as to
the products that actually come from the
Oregon farm. It la Just that one thing
which the easterner who might coma to
Oregon, wants to know. He dots not want
to read about It any more, but he wants
to see It. We ray we can grow better
wheat, more potatoes, or finer fruit here
than can be grown elsewhere; that there
are opportunities for stock farming here
lugs, splendid streets and commodious
buildings. Pocatello, Idaho Fails, Ameri
can Kails, Twin Kails and several other
smaller cities are also up to date and pro
gressive. You go Into a hotel In the aver
age Idaho town of 2,000 Inhabitants and
you are Immediately surprised at the
luxurious surroundings. The urbane clerk
aeks you If you want a room with bath,
and when you get Into the dining room
you find service that would do credit to
the best hotel In Omaha.
"Yes, I am a potato enthusiast, but, fact
Is, 1 am an all around Idaho enthusiast,
not only as to potatoes, but the whole
state, all the way from Iewlston to Mc-
Cammon and back again by the way of all
the other nooks and corners,"
Louis A. Snyder, a farmer living one mile
east of Twin Falls, has given the secretary
of the Commercial club of Twin Falls some
figures which are Illuminating aa to the
possibilities of potato cuture.
On three acres which he has Just har
vested he gathered KI6 sacks, averaging 110
pounds to the sack. He Bold 1.3U0 bushels
at 70 cents per 100 pounds, receiving iU0,
In addition, he has seventy-five sacks left
for seed. Mr. Snyder planted three varle-Jthat are not to be found In any utlfer state.
YOU NEED my New 52
Page Catalog of Christ
and I Want
to send you
one. Write for
it at once!
It's JIST off the prt-NM; my l10 Christina CwtalogTie;
nl It's aa beautiful aa It In complete.
Iletviern It. rern you will find It. unrated anil riioil,
THOt HAMtS of "OtrUt massy" things; laiiginn all tlie way
from a miHli-at cuff ln to cliiHtrrvtl I'iaiuntiil valucil at tliott
saiuls of dollar. Silver novHllos; new marvel, of tlio koM
smith's art; ami myriad of other dainty jtift ieea ar shown
In (lie Illustrations,
You need tlie. Ikh.k if you live in Omaha; use it aa a guide
and reference; you simply Ml KT have it If you live Ol'TSlUK
of Omaha, for, with It a MUTKOrOUTAX Jewelry atot k li
brought to your very doors.
Mail order shopping la ideally eaay if you posse thla
catalogue; and besides, 1 aend liberal wl.ed selection packnije
of Jewelry and novelties to responsible out-of-town parties, and
I IYY express charges.
Send for this book tin (tencrnl principles; there ha never
been anything- like it issued in Omaha before, and I want you
to rOSSKSS one. And pleu.se note that I I'AHIIV IN NTOfK
every article Illustrated In the catalogue.
1522 F fir nam St.. Omaha, Nab.
ties on the three acres. One acre wa
planted with Delmany Challenge, and this,
brought $-15.12. One acre waa planted in
White Peachblow and brought $195.12, and
the third acre In fled Peachblow, which
The planting and harvesting was all done
by machlnl-ry. Mr. Snyder formerly lived
at Park, Utah, where he was engaged In
mining, and he had no farming experience
previous to his removal to the south aide
Twin Falls tract about four years ago.
LINE UP. TO THE AVERAGE
A!inT ktf!-lM-l,M i Ulva
laT'e" by llnuiaaa
How scarce the account,
DM scarce to fourteen years amount.
born on the third sf May waa lie,
In sixteen hundred sixty-three.
To death he fell a helpless prey
April the ninth and twentieth day,
quitting this earth, we hope, for heaven,
In sixteen hundred seventy-seven.
Although his spirit's filed on high,
His body mould ring here must He.
Heiiold the amazing alteration
Effected by Inoculation;
Tlie means employed bla life to sava
Hurried him headlong to the grave.
In Westminister, Vt., the following in
scription la over the grave of a Revolution
Here William French his body lies,
For vengeance his soul for murder cries;,
King Oeorge the Third his Tory crew
They with a bawl his head shot through.
A red, bat Still Active.
Mrs. Sarah Jreaton of Groton. Vt, who
la 75 yeara old, in one day dug and gathered
four buahela of potatoes from the garden
wnlch aha planted last spring, tihe took
entire care of the garden during the sum
mer. Mrs, Frank Thurston of Wolfboro,
N. II., who Is 71 years old, took entire
care of a half-acre garden this summer
and has Just put into the cellar fifteen
buahela of potatoea, aome of which
weighed one and one-half pound apiece.
LUMBER WOLVES KILLING ELK
Biggest Herd in the Monataioa of the
Northwest Chaaed to
Siberian timber wolves are rapidly wip
ing out the biggest herd of elk In the
northwest, and protectors of this fine
game animal are striving to make some
sort of an effective campaign to reduce the
numbers of tha destructive and fierce
beasts of prey.
In 1M6 the government declared a closed
season on elk for ten years, which means
that no hunteia can kill tins animal until
1915. Then everybody forgot about the elk,
except to remember occasionally what a
fine bunch there would be to hunt down
But there will be few at all, at least In
the Olympic mountains, in thla state,
which la the largest elk range In the
country. The Olympic mountains form a
great peninsula In northwest Washington
that Juts Into the Pacific ocean and the
Straits of Juan de Fuca. A large part of
In tho whole land.
Back in the fastnesses of ihe mountains
elk graze. A few years ago there were
7,000 in these lands. Now It is estimated
that, although they have been saved from
guna for five years, tho number has de
creased to less than 6,000. Tho Siberian
wolf Is the reason.
The Siberian wolf preys entirely on elk.
Deer are too swift for him, and besides
deer stay too close to the foothills. 1 his
wolf has no use for civilization.
Though a full-grown elk haa no chano
with a wolf five feet from nose to tall
and weighing 140 pounds, the wolf almost
invariably goes after the calves.
Sportsmen throughout the northwest and
even In Canada are urging the government
to place hired hunters In the reserve and
shoot down the wolves. There la a bounty
of $15 for this wolf, but It la not enough
to entice men to venture Into the Olympic
mountains, so much uf which is unex
plored. Besides, this wolf Is not a tempting
adversary In the heavy timber and steep
hills Bpokane Spokesman.
and the best way to back up our state
ment Is to show the wheat, potatoes, fruit
and stock In such manner that conviction
Is a foregone conclusion We know that
we can do that. We know that It waa done
at the I-ewls and Clark exposition and also
at the exposition held In Seattle. It Is sim
ply matter of history that the showing
made at these two events convinced thou
sands of visitors from the country east,
who would never have been convinced
otherwise. The thing for Oregon to do Is
to get out before the people of the east
with her sample case. The east wants to
look at the Roods and there should bo no
trouble or hesitancy about showing them."
Beat at Ills Own Uasne.
"Walter," called the Irate diner, "there
seems to be a dollar on this bill I can't
account for." . .
"Oh, that's Just a Joke, sir." apologised
the waiter, "Just a bet the cashier and, I
have. Ill have it fixed right away, sir.
"What do you menu about a betf. aisked
the dtner, detaining him.
"Well, air, I bet the cashier B0 cents you
would Beo the mistake, and hu bet you
wouldn't, so 1 win, sir."
"Suppose I hadn't noticed It?
"He'd have gotten the dollar, sir."
"Oh, I see. Give me your pencil," and
he wrote a few lines on the back of the
bill, folded it up and handed It to the
waiter. "Take that to the cashier."
T he waiter leaned over the cashier s
shoulder as ha unfolded the paper. It
re"l'il bet you $5 that when you send this
back you don't find me."
And they didn't. Uppincott'a Magazine.
Short 'on Fund.
Kngland wants $T00.000 to fight the suf
frage movement, and has been able to raise
only $i6,0oo, although It Is said many uf
the men signing the appeal for money
could have easily given the amount them
selves. Mrs. Humphrey Ward Is said to
be the only prominent woman on the list.
Lord Curzon la one of the signers.
You eat three times a day. Why not
have all your meals to your liking? A break
fast you relish is a good starter for the day s
work, and a supper you relish Is a good finish.
You'll like our three-Uines-a-day service better
than any restaurant service you ever exper
ienced. Breakfast, 6 to 10. Lunch, 1 1 to il.
Supper, (V to 8.
Cil'Y N.tliOA.ili ItA.Mv III I I.IUMJ.
Dnli'uncc ou hUteeulh Hdvet.
"aBfore I eonaetu to let you have my
daughter," said the grim old gentleman,
"there are some questions 1 would Ilka to
aak you. Are you quick-tempered 7"
"Well, yea, to tall tha truth, I'm afraid
M'inl Kver swearT"
"Bometlmea, whan I become very angry,
"Tea, but Z have never netloed that It
"JCvar drink Intoxicating UquorsT"
"I occaeloiia'y take a drink, but I'm
Hot a slave to tlie habit, I aaaure you."
"Have you ever beau In Jail?"
"(jtioe, 1 took soma fund to which I
had no right, but I did nut do It deliber
ately, I aaaure you. It waa the result of a
"V, It generally la. How about your
family 7 What kind of anoealura did you
"lo you think It la fair to hold a mau
responsible for what hi anceaiura did?''
"Answar my Question."
"Well, I oan't say Uiat my ancestor
amounted to a great deal. My grand
father waa waa In abort, he waa hanged."
"You have never held a Job anywhere
very long, have you?"
"1 can't say thai I have."
"What waa the highest salary you ever
"Nineteen dollars a week."
"Kver Jump a board bill?"
"1 wouldn't exaoliy call It that I owe
a lady for several month' board that I
bad throe or four year ago, but i fully
Intend to pay hur aome day."
"Have you ever rocked a boat?"
"So, alrj Dover!"
"All right; you van have her." Colum
Don't Suffer With Rheumatism
POETIC HAL0S IN CEMETERIES
Orevve and Ur lusurfutloas
Tombstones la Smvr
Here Is an epitaph from a cemetery
In Topsflcld. Vt:
Reader, pa.-s on, nor waste your time
On bad biography, or bitter thyme;
For wiiat I am thla crumb'roua clay en-aur-a.
And what I wa la no affair ot your.
In Montpeller, Vt., a atone Is erected to
the memory of Joshua liiavos. A hand
points heavennard, below which la a scroll
with thre ambiguous word: "There will
be no heaven there."
A man naiiioi Penny lies burled In a
tittle .New Hampshire town, beneath this
Kind Irtend, If money
Thou are In want of any,
I!g four feet deep
And thou shalt find a Penny.
On an old gravestone at Vernon, Vt.,
Here lies, cut down like unripe fruit
Th son ot Mr. Amos Tut
And Mr. Jemima lute, Ida wife,
laiiod Jonathan, ot whose frail life
85 My ;. vi A
1 t ' I
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Choice of Any Imported Gowns or 3-fiece Suits
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This lncludeg all the richest, most artistic and most elaborate foreign made
apparel, selected by our own Paris representative and shipped here direct in bond.
Tbey represent the most exquisite styles Omaha has ever seen.
7 m &
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They could not barm the most
delicate digestive organs. On the
contrary, they will strengthen
the stomach and bowels, put the
liver and kidneys In perfect
working trim, fill the arteries
with new, red blood and tone up
the entire system. They are an
ideal tonic and body builder.
Write today for the free trial
box of Hill's Rheumatic Pills and
see It they do not do all we have
said and more. Address
Itelden & Copp Co., Manufactur
ers, Minnenpolls, Minn.
11 ill's Rheumatic Pills are Sold by
r.lyoro-Dillon Drug Co.
Corner 16th and Parnam Ota.
Smartest of the New Evening Coats and Gape Coats
Most of these graceful coata are In colored broadcloths or fine black satins. A
great number are our own C?L'?CIO l r
apcclal Importations $aVV-j)OJ-0il ' Up 10 ?luJ
We Are Showing New Models of Fine Dressing Coat3
designs in fine quality of
These late arrivals are Just now being shown clever
black and colored broadcloth. Three cin a j j nn
roup. at ooO, Q49 and S59
New Arrifali of New Lon$ Black BroaJclolh Coati, Special at $22.50
New Chiffon Waists
Extremely dressy new styles, whites and
all colors many are In evening styles
outers ior practical aay wear, ai
$5.$7C0-$10.$12 50and515 ffc
A apeclal demonstration of theae scienti
fically constructed and perfect tilting pettt
coala on our u.4n floor UvslunJCg Monday.
A special lot of Kloaflt Petti
FOLK 8PIXTAL8 IN VISE Pill COATS
Women's 62-inch Stunning Pony Coat at $-19.00
Women's 02-inch Near heal Coats at .$08.00
Women's BVMnch Kable pony Coa at $32.50
Women's &2-lnch Imitation Pony Coats at $25. OO
17th and Farnam is the
Real Estate Man's Ideal Location
The nearest office building to the court
house and to tho city hall is tho place where the
real estate man should have his office. Naturally
the public buildings are central to real estate
and financial activity. If you are looking for
an office, this reason in itself is sufficient for
you to select
The Bee Building
Rooms BU2-334-5:Jfl A suite of three fine rooms
on the fifth floor, with over 900 square feet of floor
space, large vault, a stationary wash stand In each room.
Windows facing north and east. Kent $80 per month.
Room 62a On north side, fifth floor, with a parti
tion dividing the room into two. Stationary wash stand.
Kite over 200 square feet. Price fib. 00 per month.
Room eoo A corner room on the sixth floor. Win
dows frclng south and west. 4 20 feet floor space. Haa
vault and stationary wash stand. Rent $40 per month.
Room 820 On the third floor, with over 400 square
feet of floor space. Vault and stationary wash stand.
Pine north light. Specially adapted for draughting work.
Price $40.00 per month.
The Bee Building Company
Dee Business Office 17th and Farnam Sts.
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