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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 21, 1913)
THE BEE: OMAHA, MONDAY, JULY 21, 1913.
Have You Seen Our New
U?2"estlnably tn most liberal
25.00 policy on the market.
A Policy Contract Years
Ahead of the Times.
Wo urn . .
man to .Mri."iB uF...a Ba Ba,08-
mn i. on lnIS Policy. TO
w fi S.h.. the goods
sltlon m" a very "oerai propo-
National Fidelity &
12th and Farnam Sts., Omaha
I Jay D. Foster
H. . Palmer Son & Co.
Accident M Health Insurance
f Af Losses adjusted by us right here
Seek no Further
LK)N HEALTH and ACCIDENT policies cannotvbe ex
celled. Its UNLIMITED policies can be issued in any
amount desired by the Business and Professional man.
Smaller policies are issued in all classes. There are none
.better ask the man who has one.
Lion Bonding & Surety Co.
9th Floor W. 0. W. Bldg. Phone Douglas 678.
preyHAHCi; in roses.
Decenib'oF 31. 1906. . .7?:V 569,000
December 31. 1908 J1.4B3.218
December 31. 1910. . .,. . .J2.64l.OS4
December Si, 1912 $4,805,602
Juno 30. 1912 15,367,525
Local Agents Wanted In every
missions arc paid,
THE MIDWEST LIFE
IT. z. SNSZiX,, President. A Nebraska, Company Home Office i rtrct MatlonM
Sank Balldinr, Lincoln. QEOBOB CBOCXBB and r. A. niTITET, General
Agents, Booms 1313-1314 City national Bank Building, Omaha, Nebraska.
WORKMEN'S COMPENSATION INSURANCE
Wo can quote rates and write our own policies. Rellablo Insurance
of all kinds.
1811 Bodge Street.
PENSIONS FORTHE SOUTH
Bumshoe Movement for that Purpose
Started in Congress.
PLAN FOE MODERATE START
tnioitnt Limited to Sum Now Paid
liy Stntea to Confederate
A subtle effort to secure United States
pensions for confederate veterans is
afoot in congress. It appears in the form
of several resolutions, notably ono of
fered by Richmond Pearson Hobson of
Alabama, which aims to "equalize"
pensions of confederate and union
veterans. The title means nothing in
the abstract, but when the word
"equalize" is construed In accordance
with the provisions of Captain Ilobson's
resolution, It Is seen that the resolution
would "equalize" the pensions of con
federate veterans by taking enough
money out of the United States treasury
aoh year to cover the difference paid
tfese veterans by their respective states
nd the sum they would receive If they
were union veterans on the federal pen
sion roll. In other words, Captain Hob
son and the southern men who
itand with him In support of his resolu.
.ion would not yet pension confederate
veterans wholly out of the federal treas
ury. They would make a start by hav
InK the government see to It that the
.men who tried to destroy the union 1"
1S1 should receive as much remuneration
In the form of pensions as the men who
prevented this destruction.
' - Cniitnln Hobtton'a Resolution.
Captain Hobson's resolution, which has
been referred to the committee on in
valid pensions, is as follows:
"That the secretary or the interior Ii
hereby authorized and directed to estab
lish and maintain a roll of all confederate
veterans pensioned by the several states
with the amount of the pnelon received
by each veteran and with the amount
)ach veteran would receive were be a
veteran of the union, and to pay to each
confederate veteran cot of such moneys
In the treasury, not otherwise appro
priate !, the difference between the two
J, H, Mithen Co.
021-1 OITV NATIONAL
Surety Bonds, Employers' Lin
blllty, Automobile Liability,
Burglary, Plate Glass.
V . mi ii-i
"State Mutual Life"
OF WORCESTER, MASS.
ONE OF THE OLDEST 69 YEARS
and Beit Companies on
W. H. INDOE
052 Boo Building, OMAHA
Joseph Barker I
Phone Doug. 29
N. Z. Snell President
Dr. B. B. Davis, Omaha V.-Prlsldent
A. J. Sawyer'.; Secretary
Dr. M. H. Everett.. Medical Director
C. II. Easterday Ass't Secretary
M. A. Hyde Agency Director
county In the state. Liberal com-
Phone Douglas 188.
amounts, provided that in no case shall
the amount paid by the United States
exceed the amount paid by the state."
This proposition means, In plain Eng
lish, that the United States shall pay
about 60 per cent of the pensions con
federate veterans would receive if the
Hobson resolution were jAW, Eleven
southern states now pay pensions to the
-survivors of the confederate army. Thelt
number Is not known nor has the pension
bureau any official figures whatever to
guide It, should It be required to complj
with the provisions of the Hobson resolu
tion. , From a speech In the senate made
by Nathan P. Bryan January 22, 1S12, It
Is learned, howevert that the total sum
of confederate pensions. Is $5,780,833.58,
against J12.4S9.C67.il, which was paid by
the federal government to veterans re
siding in those states in 1911.
Pension In Southern Stntea.
The table showing these expenditures
in detail is as follows:
. pensions. pension.
Alabama 875,000.00 S 696.445.74
Arkansas. 631.139 DO t64?.(TB.r9
Florida ffi0,00a00 815.S36.77
5orBla 944,691.08 643,332.41
ruUlr.n.-. .lTMrtlOO 1024 613.60
Mississippi 400,000.00 724 951.82
North Carolina ... 450.OP0.0O 654.072.49
f-outh Carolina.... 2fi4,Onrt.O0 WWH
Tennessee 630.000.00 J,19),810 87
Texas , Kl.OOtOO t604.RS1.CT
Virginia 450060 00 1.48K653.S0
Total J5.7mtt.58 12 S9.CJ7 21
In the foregoing table of federal pen
sions are Included sums paid on account
of the war with Mexico and the various
Indian wars. To make a fair compari
son, pensions other than civil war pen
sions should be omitted. No data exists
to show which are straight civil war
pensions and which are not.- If, how
ever, all pensioners of these other wars
were residents of these eleven states
which, of course, they are not there
would be deducted: On account of war
with Mexico, $1,332,918.11; on account of
Indian wars, t575,CSH62; making a total
of 11,004.63. Subtracting this amount
we would have In these eleven states
tho following result:
Federal pensions on account of civil
war, t0,691,63.8. Confederate pensions
on account of civil war, JS.7iA833.6S. A
difference in 1W1 of 1 1. SI 0, S3. CO.
It t evident, therefore that the amount
paid ont by the federal government In
the southern states which pensioned
confederals veterans Is at least doable the
News -From the Insurance Field
INSURANCE WAR IN MISSOURI
Threats, Sugary Talks and Rumors
of Peace Conferences.
GOVERNOR REVIEWS THE CASE
Insurance Superintendent Swlna n
Club mill Works the Tnlklnir
Mnchlne Insurance Camp
Rumors from the seat of fir Insur
ance war In Missouri foreshadow an
armistice. Lost wock there were con
ference and official pronouncements,
conciliatory and threatening. Headers of
of Blgns and movements on both sides of
the lost ditch bellevo tho worst Is over
and peace near. As late as Friday, In
surance Superintendent Kovclle rushed
from St. Louis to tho stato capital with
what was reported to bo n draft of a
treaty of pcaco, giving the nowsgathcr
ers to understand that tho stato and ths
Insurance men were netting togother.
Mr, Revelle has put out a largo assort
ment of bluffs slnco tho war began and
his last announcement should bo put on
Ice until confirmed.
During tho week the governor and tho
Insurance superintendent have boon
scouting In tho flro Insurance woods,
seeking a trail to daylight. In a lengthy
statement In tho St. Louis Republic tho
govqrnoY promised remedial Insurance
legislation In 1915, meanwhllo pledging a
squaro deal to the fire companies If
they return. Ho holds that tho com
panies misunderstand the law. He
promises to recommend- to tho next lcg
lslaturo the adoption of a program of
constructive legislation which would re
duce the fire wasto of the stn'to. thus
helping tho companies along with the
Governor Major revlows tho Insurance
laws and holds that the companies have
done business successfully under them
for many years. He Insists that the
anti-trust law wns never repealed so far
as It applies to firo Insurance, and mini
mizes tho provisions of tho Orr law,
against which tho companies complain.
He then reviews the net of tho compa
nies In deciding to suspend business In
the state, charging that this Is the most
open violation of the anti-trust statutes
ot which he has over heard.
He says that tho ogrcoments were
made In Philadelphia and Pittsburgh,
but as tho overt act agreed upon wns
carried out In Missouri, the offense was
tho same as though tho principals had
met in Jefferson City and made tho
agreement. He declares that the agree
ment violated the anti-trust law both
Civilly and criminally, and that those
who participated In the meetings and
agreement can be Indicted and prose
cuted In Missouri.
i About tho sumo time the Insurance su
perintendent addressed a meeting at Jop
lln, In which he Is reported to have made
"If the companies continue In their
present course In this state, before Octo
ber we will have special grand Juries
called for the purpose of Indicting their
presidents and other chief officers In
Missouri, and we will try and see If wi
can't keep somo of their' officers In Mis
souri, even if wo can't keep tho com
panies." Mr. Itcvelle then sold, It is reported,
that If ho got all the Insurance officials
in the penitentiary, Just to the right of
Ills office, hoVought to be able to run the
Insurance department properly, "because
I can run across and get whatever help
or Information I may need from th"e offi
cers who are now trying to tell us how
to run tho business. I am not saying
this In a spirit of threat, but merely as
a carefully weighed statement, made on
the finding of tho supreme cotirt, as to
what we will do If we are forced to It."
Elsewhere In his address ho Is said to
have declared that unless the companies
resumed business and abandoned their
fight against tho state, so far as he was
concerned, It would be "a fight to tho
knife and the knife to the hilt."
Meanwhile the fire lnsuranco com
amount paid as stato pension! to ex
confederate soldiers. Thus tho Hobson
resolution would Impose at tho start nn
extra pension expense of almost $5,000,000
upon tho federal government.
More Careful In the South.
But the southern states do not pensjon
their veterans with the careless liber
ality, not to say extravagance of con
gress. They pay pensions only to sur
vlvnra nf the war who need aid and only
to tho widows of men who were killed
or died as the result of wounds. Tlie
Unltpd HtntrR broadly sDeaklng. passes
out a nenslon to every "veteran" that
asks for one. Should the federal gov
ernment oe maae 10 pay comeueruio
pensions, it would be against human
r.ntnro for th confederate veterans to
demand less or to ask aid only upo!
greater merit than their union urotners
It s a fair assumption that moro con
fodomia thnn union veterans are now
living in tho southorn states, and if
this Is true, the $5,000,000 with which
n.nfni.. ifnhsnn wnuld start the ball
rolling might appear a very insignificant
sum in comparison with what the "United
Veterans" might be able to drag out ot
h trnvommt-nt If theV COUld Work It
at both ends. Frauds by the thousands
and deserters by tho thousands are now
the objects of federal largess, and the
Hnbsnn resolution not only would violate
the whole principle of the pension system,
that government aid should De exienacu
onlv to the men who saved the gov
ernment but would open the door still
wider to abuse or tne ponsion ron.
Washington Letter to Boston Transcript.
when thn tall cirl found the mistress
of the six-room flat washing dishes she
asked what naa nappenea io nary.
"Mary has lert," saiu me noustKcepor.
T inanltosl hr veaterdav morning at 10
o'clock, and at 11 she packed her trunk
iv hart r row over tooth brushes.
Mary exhibited an unparalleled Interest
In tooth brushes. Every brush she
came to was taken up and turned over
and over and commented on admiringly
or the reverse. ,
"Finally she came to mine. I could
see at once that she liked It.
" 'Whose is tniaT sne asaeo.
"'Mine.' I said.
"She Doured out a glass of water and
dipped the brush In. , t
" 'Oh, well. she said, 'I won't be afraid
to use It, then.'
"For a moment I stood thero literally
stupefied, but soon I saw that prompt
action was necessary, and I caught
Mary'a arm In a painful grasp.
" "Put It down this Instant,' I com
manded. "Put It down.
"Mary drew back and withered roe
out of the corner of nor eye.
""Dear m.' ho said, "bow touchy
boom IoUm are. 1 nsvar work for touchy
"And ao wo parted. Rhe seemed un
able to nt nr nolat of vlaw on tooth
brush eUcnstte. and I aeesud enable
panies arc nut saying a word. State offi
cials are doing all the talking.
Elaborate Plan of
Firebug Fails to
A firebug Job rcmnrkablo for com
pleteness of equipment and ntnnislng as
a failure was attempted In a flro-trap
cafe and saloon In Hast St. Louis, ono
night last week. The plant vn Insured
for $7,000. Tho owner and nn assistant
havo bocn arrested, charged with at
It would bo difficult to conceive of a
moro elaborate plan to destroy a build
ing. Dozens ot gallons of turpentine,
gasoline and kerosene nnd a quantity
of powder were used. But tho unex
Thero wns n break In the home-made
fuse, crudely fashioned with a strip of
tablecloth und gunpowder.
The rag burned to a certain place,
charred and went out, leaving a mass
of evidence that wns carefully photo
graphed and will bo used at the trials
of tho accused.
Tho fire was discovered' about 1:30 a.
m. Thn firemen hnil nn early start, and
j ns- tho blaze was confined to tho base
j mont and barroom, they succeeded In
puiung II out in a comimruuveiy suun.
while. At that time they did not know
that tho fire wus ot Incendiary origin.
Hut In a few minutes, after tho fire
was under control, tho firemen discov
ered that thcro wero moro than a dozen
plants to destroy tho entire structure,
nnd it wns n marvel that tho plan was
Firemen discovered tho flofcrs wero crts
crossed with n network of rags about
four Inches wide, torn from tablecloths
and tied together. The rags wore satur
ated with turpentine, nnd the ndorwns
plainly apparent ns late ns 6 o'clock at
From the rear door on tho first floor
this saturated strip ran. At tho door
the rag had been rolled and smokoless
powder had been so wrapped In It as to
form a fuse. From the door tho fuse
ran to a closet In which a large twenty
gallon demijohn of gasoline was stored.
Alongside this demijohn was a paraf
fined paper bag, such ns Is used in
paper-bag cooking, nnd this was filled
with kerosene. The cork of the demi
john was removed, and lt would have
exploded tho mlnuto tho fire reached It.
From tho first floor a ribbon ot this
turpentine-saturated cloth ran up
through tho celling to 'tho second floor,
which Is In the original framo structure.
Tho flooring hod been rawed, and tho
hole, apparently made with an ax, wns
more than n foot square.
Passing through this onenlng. tho tur
pentine rope spread out In all directions,
each Btrand leading to turpentine, gaso
llno or cool oil.
A dozen hog bladders, filled with
gasoline, had been plnced between the
Joists where the baseboard had been
On this floorMir which thcro aro thro3
rooms, wero several demijohns flljed
Insurance Notes nud Prraonnla. N
Frank T. B. Martin of ths Martin
Brothers' Insurance agency, has rn-ov-eied
from a slogo of typhoid fever and is
ngaln uble to tako up his duties at the
Chester Parks, chief examiner of the
farm department of the Columbia Flro
Underwriters, together with his wife, Is
spending a vacation at Lake OkoboJI,
stopping at the Inn.
Franklin Mann of the Northwestern
Mutual, who has been on a V Isconsln
fishing excursion for three weeks, Is
homo and to his friends is relating Bomo
wonderful fish stories.
Charles Allen, state agent of the Boston
and the Michigan Commercial Insurance
companies, was In tho city several dap
last week, coming up from Kansas City
to look nfter business matters here.
H, t. Lnmey of Denver, whero ho Is
manager ot the mountain departments ot
the Nord-Deutscher Insurance company,
the Westchester und the Western and
llrltlBli American, was In Omaha several
days last wedk. t . .
The Lion Bonding company of Omaha
la doing a big business in Texas, which
to get hers, so wo thought It best to
sever our relations." New York Times.
REMEDIES OF PRIMITIVE FOLK
Curloua Charmn mill Amulet Uaed
na Safenrnnrila AKatnst
Charms and amulets, relics of mediaeval
superstition, still exist, it appears, In
many of those countries which aro
washed by tho North nca. They are,
however, gradually dying out; but while
they exist they provide a splendid field
Old keys are regarded as powerful
charms throughout East Anglla, and al
though 6 shillings were offered for on
example, with a ploco of whlto bone at
tached, which was seen In tho keyhole
of a barn, so great was tho belief of the
country people In Its power that thn
rustic at once refused the offer. Great
reverence Is also felt for stones with
holes In them. Bound about Thetford
they are hunk by a piece of string to
thn cottage doors as a preventive against
tho visits of witches or the 'y -
For cramp It is averred that the one
satisfactory euro Is tho skin of an eel,
whllo at Brandon, when one Is afflicted
with rheumatism. Immediate recourse Is
had to the simple expedient of tying up a
potato In a cloth and carrying It about
In one's pocket.
The Norfolk peasants always regard
pointed flints as thunderbolts. So con
sistent aro tho rlmple folks that they
will often assure you that they picked
them up red hot. They carry flints and
stone arrow-heads about with them in
the belief that this custom wilt prevent
them from bolng struck by lightning.
Around about Flamborough Head
"witch cakes" are to bo met with in al
most every cottage. These are circular
shaped, with a holo In the middle, and
with spikes projecting on all sides. If
you hang, one up In your cottage, and
on co a year burn It and replace It with
another, you will have good luck, we are
told. At Scarborough there lives an old
fisherman who Is supposed to possess a
special faculty for ourlng rheumatism.
He sells the "patient" a copper bangle
and a copper ring. A special teaturo is
that on the ends of the bangle there
must be wedged two small-boro brass
The fishermen of Whitby have a special
charm against drowning, without which
they would cover venture out of port.
It Is a little hammer-shaped bone known
as "Thor's hammer"--from the head or
a slieep. In many parts toothache can
apparently bs cored by carrying a
mole's foot, while In Sussex ths im
article will surety cur cramp. Two
late It entered only a few months ago
It has agencies In nil of the principal
cities of th( state, with the main branch
office at Wnco, whero . O. Van Wick,
formerly secretary ot the Southwestern
Surety company ofDennlsoh Is In charge
M. K. I.pHflo, assistant manager of the
Columbia Flro Underwriters, Is in re
ceipt of a letter from Manager Talmngp,
who la spending his vacation nt Spring
Park. Minn. Mr. Talmagc. writes that
last week when down here In Omaha, the
mercury was dally humping Itself around
the century point; up there the weather
wns chlllv, fires were lighted and sleep
ing wns done under heavy blankets. Mr.
Talinagc adds a paragraph In which he
states that the fishing Is the best In
C. N. Junod of tho Northwestern Mu
tual Life In back from Milwaukee, whora
ho attended the annual convention of the
general, state nnd district Hgents of the
company. The attendance exceeded SOD,
It being one of thn largest gatherings ot
Its kind ever held. Tho time was do
voted largely to talking shop and dis
cussing methods for advancing company
business. Thero wero a number of enter
taining features, Including excursions,
tho final number on the program being a
It looks ns If the workmen's compen
sation law has been suspended nnd that
me oiu law win stand ror two years,
until a popular vote can be had on the
measure ai passed by the legislature
last winter. A petition ngulust tho pro,
visions ot tho law becoming operative was
signed by 32,000 voters ot tho state nnd
lust week filed with the secretary ot
state. To nullify tho law, but WsOOi)
signers wore required. Tho serretarv
has nlno days In which to look over the
Petition, check up the r.nmcs and render
a decision on Its validity. Tho tlmo will
expire this Week.
What Nebraska Pays
For Insurance Yearly
The lnsuranco department of tho stato
ot Nebraska has Just given out Its re
port on tho business dono by all lnsur
anco companies In tho stato during tho
year 1912. Tho figures show a total of
premiums paid for all forms of Insurance
ot $15,722,916, and total losses under all
forms of policies of $7,491,358. This shows
a surplus of premiums collected over
losses, paid of $7,722,916, or moro thnn 100
per cent. Tho figures for tho various
forms of Insurance tor the Btato are:
Kind. collected. paid.
Stock Fire ... J3.791.3M J3.024.S1G
Mutual Flro 1 17S.W6 63,783
City and Village Mu
tual Flro and Tor
nado 54,935 44.654
Mutual Hall and Plato
Glass 33,649 31,220
Farm Mutual Fire and
Tornado 4R1,t96 422.0C5
Ufe 5,178,134 1,341,738
L4fo 231,2 15,3X1
Industrial Llfo ZM.C70 8T.S.78
Casualty Surety and
miscellaneous 1.125,(69 477,737
and Health 455.917 220,653
Assessment Ufo 214.2M 100,900
associations 3,175,033 2,618,513
Totals J15,722,B1 J7.4M.358
Surplus of premiums over losses paid,
AUTO TRUCK SKIDS AND
TWO PEOPLE ARE HURT
A. J. Salenskl, 1941 South Thirty-eighth
street, and Henry Subject. 2587 South
Thirty-first street, were injured early
Sunday morning at Fortieth and Dodgo
.troMM when a largo brewery truck on
which they wero Journeying to Klmwood
park Bkidded while rounding a corner.
The truck struck a telephone pole,
thrnwliii? tho two men to the pavement
Outsido of a few minor cuts and bad
bruises they were unhurt und after re
..ivlnir nttuntlon from Drs. Fochtman
and Alexander were, taken home by
friends. A large crowd of young people,
who were also occupants of tho truck,
wero badly shaken up, but eontlned to
Khiki- Off A " Uheiimntlam.
Now is tho time to get rid ot your
rheumatism. Try a twenty-five cent
bottle of Chamberlain's Liniment and seo
mhIaL-Iv vmir rhfiimn.tla tialna dls-
. i 1 U 11 .!-- .
appear, ror saia uy a-u uiubtiai,,
Persistent Advertising Is tho Itoad to
little hearts made of polished amber,
with small hples pierced in them, aro
worn by fishermen In the north aa a
euro for rheumatism.
In Suffolk a girl always keeps the first
tooth she loses In somo districts tho
milk tooth, and In others tho first "sec
ond tooth." When sho marries and has
n, child, she wraps tho tooth up in a
dainty littlo silk bag, and suspends it
from tho Infant's neck while teething.
It Is said to bring Instant relief. New
OUR FURIOUS MAKING OF LAWS
A 3Inaanchuae4ta Kinmple of Pater
Militant Clinalnir Liberty
Off the 12artli.
Think of Itl Almost 1,000 new laws
placed In the Massachusetts blue book of
this yearl Of these bill j the governor
vetoed but thirty-two and tho general
court passed .ten of the latter over his
excellency's veto. A fow other unimpor
tant measures became luv without the
signature of Eugene Noble Foss.
Fortunately mnny of the freak bills
fere chloroformed by tho legislative doc
tors, but tho largo number passed,
whether good or bad, give us something
serious to think nbout. Aro we becoming
a too much governed commonwealth? Is
thero a tendenoy to unduly Interfere with
the personal atfalrs of the citizens?
thn atfitn trvlni- in r-flllntn unrprmnnnhlv
our financial, economic and politlcafl
Almost every day wo see the authorities,
national, state and municipal, stepping In
and telling us what we can't and what we
may do Paternalism is growing. A gen
eration ago tho legislature of Massachu
setts was a prosaic body ot eminent citi
zens, which sat about half the length of
time Its recent successors have sat, trans
acted the few matters oefore It and ad
journed without exciting much attention.
It was tho training school of our fore
most public men, who wero later to grace
the executive chairs of tne commonwealth
or the halls of congress. But that was In
the days when men had other work in
hand than the now absolutely necessary
one ot tegulatlng tho size of milady's hat
pin or testing whether the milk fed to
babies contained 200,000 or 600.000 bacteria.
A riert-r Attack
Of malaria, liver derangement and kid
ney troublo is easily cured by Klectrlo
Bitters, the guaranteed remedy. CO cents,
for sale by 11 eat on Drag Co. Advertise
ment. Tho Persistent and Judicious Vo ot
Newspaper Advertising Is ths .Road to
on your insur
ant 'phono D.
1275, and ask
aoout tho new
low coat. nil
icies, all plans.
d o w m n t o,
Joint or Part-
rn,XIiii"'' Mon,n,r Inoon.W or Pen"
ns rrndential tea, Oo. 0f Am.rica
Inc. as a stock Co.. by New Jeranv
!!ra,.k.,.ni1 Sou'h Dakota
U-aa city Ha-fj Uk. aid., Omaha
Union Central Life Ins. Co,
HARRY O. STEEL
11-313 Banwrs Bldg. Phoa d aiea
Automobile Mutual Insurance Go.,
W. O. W. BUILDING
STATU OF NUI1RASKA,
Office of Auditor of Public Account.
LINCOLN, Juno 28. 1913.
IT IS HEKEDY CERTIFIED, That tho Automobile Mutunl In
surance Company of Omnlm, In tho Stnto of Nebraska, has complied
with tho Insurance Law ot this State, applicable to auoh Companies,
and I? therefore authorized to transact tho buslnons ot Mutual Auto
mobile lnsuranco in thlB Stato for' tho current year ondlng January
WITNESS my hand and tho sonl of tho Auditor of Public Ac
count, tho day and year first above written.
W. D. HOWARD;
(SEAIi.) Auditor of Public Accounts.
C. H. CLANCY, Deputy.
DoSog More Business Than
Another Splendid Record for tho Half Year
THE BANKERS RESERVE LIFE COMPANY
OMAIIA, NEBRASKA, "
As usual, tho Interest Incorao oxceeds amount of death losses
by ninny thousands. ,
Dividends and other vnlucs paid to policyholders exceed the
niuount of death lowibs,
TOTAIi INCOME FOR HALF YEAR - - $070,100.08
OUR POLICIES ARB UNKXCE LLED IN THE WORLD,
x BOOBS rOS OMUMCA
The CoBumbla Fire Underwriters
tComo Offioas Entire Third rioor Ksruhanta National Bank Bulldls
Vhono UongUa 401.
3. O. Zalmaga, aianag-tr. U. S. Ktaaa, Assistant Kanagav,
TOM EC ELL
AiFnciwt nrrnnirintr in Iowa.
Splendid opportunities for both agents and managers in every county.
For furthor information, address
CHARLES HALL JOHNSTON, Manager
1125 GERMANl A LIFE fi&Sf
1210 City National Hunk
Equitable Life Assurance Society U. S
Assets over 500,000,000, Paid Policy holders over $815,000,0004
H. D. NEELY & 00., Managers
H. D NEELY
S20 Omaha National Rank Bldg.
FIRE TORNADO AUTOMOBI LE PLATE GLASS BOILER
BURGLARY HEALTH and ACCIDENT
ALFRED C. KENNEDY
200 First Nnt'l Bank Bldg. Phone Douglas 722.
B AL DRIG E-M
Pbona Sour, S00.
rTWR" TH'tlT Il0W were your tornado losses settled promptly and falrrrt
XSXi XJUO That Is exactly vthat our p&lrnna aro pleased should
promptness and fairness.
1313-14 CITY HATIOHAI. DANK DUIIiDIltQ. Phona Bonff. 1703.
waxtbb a. Yosraoxr
B. L. BALDWIN & CO,
609-10 first Rational arifEUAX. XSTmAlTOB Telephone Don. BT1.
Let the Buyer Beware-
BBS US liEI-OBIl BUTISO AHOTHEB POLICY Og AWT 8RAVOB
GALLAGHER & NELSON
Oanaral Asrent Illinois Bursty Oo.
MARTIN BROS. & CO.
Workmen's Compensation Insurance
BARKER BLK. TEL. DOUG. 735
Northwestern Mutual Life
Insurance Company .
MANN & JUNOD
638-5-M Hrnndcls UaJIdlng,
Savings Bank Life Policy
Havo You Soon It?
G. W. NOBLE,
CELa.ax.Es x sovran,
. O. HXTCHMAX, Special Agent.
038-043 BrandaU Bldg.
Eighty-five Millions Asoots.
"Tho lnsuranco Man'
rEona Dotrauuj eoi.
Nebraska and South Dakota new.
Ilulldlnjr, Oinnlta, Nob.
E. H. CTOKAHD
ii..l..i-.u.MUa,' , i i 1 1 ii
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