Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 2, 1917)
THE BEE: OMAHA. TUESDAY JANUARY 2, 1917.
FOR SALE OR EXCHANGE
Real Estate, Lands, Etc
BARGAIN Leaving city, sell or trad,
ntsmrly new 6 -room houae, utrictly mod
ern, hardwood floom, all improvements Id;
lot 60x1 .10; garage; 2,800, $600 caab, bal
ance tim. I'fiH Fort St. Owner, 1 Smith,
Room 606 Cutle Hotel.
HAVrl two HO-acre farms and one It-aore
farm, taMru Nebraska, to trade for city
' ARCHER R&ALTT CO..
Sift Brandla Blc.
A 13-ROOM rooming- house for sale or ex
change for equity in lota or house and lot.,
or good car; good location. Call Doug
las 8S after 8 p. m.
TRACES TRADES TRADES.
Farms, Cattle, Ranches, New Apart
menta. Flats, etc ABBOTT. 4 Pattsrsoa
WE have some good homes and rental prop
erties for Neb. or la. land. Edward V.
Williams Co.. Omaha Naff Banfc Bldg.
Ranch a. Mlallst, sell or trade ranches for
city propsrty, E. Pranta. 67 Brandels Bldg.
Real Estate, Loans, Mortgages.
8HOPKN St CO.. PRIVATH MONET.
,000 MORTGAUK bearing 6 per cent
icmi-Bon.; secured by property valued at
Talmagc-Ixomia Inr. Co., W. O. W. Bldg.
I PKR CENT To 6 per cent on beat class city
residences In amount $2,000 up; also
farm loans. Reasonable commission.
PETERS TRUST CO.. 182a Farnam St.
W. T. GRAHAM.
OMAHA homes. East Nebraska farms.
O'KEEFB REAL ESTATE CO.,
1016 Omaha Nat'L Phone Doug. ITtt.
FARM and city loans, &-SV4 and 6 per cent
W. H. Thomas, KUne Bldg. Doug. lb.
MnVRV HARRIRHN A MORTON.
O 816 Omaha Nat'l Bank Bldg.
MONEY to loin on improved farms and
ranches, ffa also buy good farm mort
gages. Kloke Inv. Co., Omaha.
CITY and farm loans. Invest, rate..
E. H. LOUGEa Inv, 6SS Keellne Bids.
REAL ESTATE LOANS WANTED.
THOS. L. McGARRY,
KTCKLTNB BLDO. TEL. RED ...
REAL. ESTATE loans, 6 per cant. 8m
D. B. BUCK CO..
912 Omaha Nat. Bank.
MONET on band for city and
farm loans. H. W. Binder, CUT
National Bank Hid,.
1100 toll 0.000 made promptly. F D. Wead,
Wead Bldg.. lt:h and FamamSta.
$425 ON short Ume notos, also a H&0 aecond.
Will discount for cash. Colfax 4193.
CITY and farm loans, 6, 5 and 6 per cent.
J. H. Rumont A Co.. 416 Keellne Bldg.
Wanted to negotiate with a banker or
capitalist who la In position to back up
and finance a well known up-to-date busi
ness. Graduated capital required to keep
in pace with the development of estab
lished business which will bear closest In
spection. Will give guaranteed Interest on
the money advanced besides an interest
In the net profits of the business without
taking up the active time of investor.
Dr. Isidore Dansky. Room 408 Paxton
block, Douglas 7117, Omaha, Neb.
WANTED to borrow on first mortgage on
well improved Iowa farm $12,000 at &H
per cent interest. Address Box 671, Glen
Stocks and Bonds.
WE BUY AND SELL
Onahaman Iron Co.
Cuyuna-Sultana Iron Co.
American Manganese Mfg. Co.
N. W. States Portland Cement.
C. E. UPDIKE. INC.,
610 Andrua Bldg., Minneapolis, Minn.
FOR SALE 100 shares American Tele
gra phone tor $260.00, 16,000 Uncle Sam
OH for $100.00, 200 Afterthought Copper
for $300.00. A. L. Delbel. Uttle Rock. Ark.
Abstracts of Title.
1 rtyrf Title, Guarantee and Abstract Co..
306 S. 17 th St.. ground floor.
Bonded by Mass. Bonding and ina. uo.
REED ABSTRACT CO., oMeat abatract of
flce In NebnuAa. 20s Brandels TheaUr.
. GALLAGHER & NELSON,
Represent prompt pay insurance com
panies. 644 Brandels Bldg.. Omaha. Neh.
FARM AND RANCH LANDS
PALM BEACH COUNTY We have the
record crop truck, garden -nd citrus fruit
land in the United States. Buy land on
easy terms from A. Parsor & Son, 62
('; Brandels Bldg. Phone Dnuglas 7846.
' Note A personally conducted excursion
to the Sunny South leaves Omaha Janu
ary 2d; already some of Omaha's leading
business men have Joined us. Make your
RAISE ALFALFA IN FLORIDA (Natal
Hay) this winter. First cutting, 90 days;
t&O to $80 annually en $69 land. 926
Paxton Blk. Walnut 3687 (evenings).
BARGAIN 420-cre stock farm, 46 miles
from Minneapolis; about 120 acres under
cultivation, balance meadow and pasture
land; will cut several hundred tons good
quality hay; fair set buildings; good soil;
an excellent farm for stock; $26 per acre;
one-half cash. Schwab Bros. 102$ Ply.
mouth Bldg., Minneapolis. Minn.
SMALL MISSOURI FARM $10 cash and 16
monthly; no interest or taxes; highly pro
ductlve land: close to 3 big markets.
Write for photographs and full informa
tion. Munger, A-U9, N. Y. Life Bldgw
Kansas City, Mo.
FOR SALE, or will trade for Omaha resi
dence property, well improved atock and
grain farm of 160 acres. Owner, W. P.
Campbell, Quiro. Mo.
NEAR SOUTH OMAHA.
240 acres: Beat crop-growing land In
1 the state. Corn making 76 bushels to
acre; ?60 tons alfalfa raised on place
this year. This is all valley land, all level
and tillable eicept a few acres around
buildings and feed lota. Modern house,
good barn, large sheep barn, corncrlb, hog
houses and all necessary buildings for
cattle, hog and sbeep feeding. Water
piped to all buildings and feed lots. Fine
blue grass pasture. All heavy black loam
soil. Located near grade and high schools
and only one-half mile from lotemrban
car line. For price and ttrms inquire of
C. R. Combs, 809 Brandels Theater Bldg.,
Omaha, Neb. Thone Doug. 8916.
"240 ACRES, Kimball county, wheat land, at
$11.00 per ac; all tillable; good loca
tion. Buy this If you want a real snap.
J. H. CAMPBELL & SON,
DOUG. Co. farms ; 300 ac. $t00. 190 ac
$175; 80 ac. $160; 40 ac., $250. W. T.
Smith Co.. 914 City Nat'l Bank Bldg.
1C0-A. GRAINS; rent, imps. fine.
TO LAND A TRUMBULL,
t. B707. 448 Bee Bldg.
CANsell or eichange any land you have to
nffer. C. J. Canan. McCague Bldg.
We are going to the Trinity River Val
ry. in East Texas, on Jan. 16. Can sell
ou good corn and alfalfa land at $26
i r acre. Your own terms.
Call or writs for book.
W. S FRANK,
J01 Neville Blk,
t'PPKR WISCONSIN Best dairy and gen
eral crop state in the onion. Settlers
wanted; lands for sale at low prices or
I'aey terma; excellent lands for atock
ralatng. Ask for booklet 26 on Wisconsin
Central Land Grant; state acres wanted.
If Interested Ire fruit lands, ask for book
let on Apple Orchards. Address Land Com
missioner Soo Railway, Minneapolis, Minn.
Horses Live Stock Vehicles
NOTICE TO FARMERS.
Six honest farm mares, well matrhed,
from 5 to 7 years old. weights from 8,900
' to 2,900 per span; all In foal by Pnrcheron
horses. 2137 Douglas St. Lady owner.
HORaKaTor sale! mi-Wtaar8L
POULTRY AND PET STOCK
KOR SALE White Wyandotte cockerels
and one good daw. Call H. 1313.
DAMAGED screenlnga, $1.60 a hundred. A.
W. Wagner. 901 N, 16th.
AUTO CLEARING HOUSE
2?0 Farnam St. Douglas SSI 9.
19U Moon Tourlnn, saerWc,
IMS Maxwell Tmirmi, tub.
1916 Chevrolet. 13(0.
191. Stearns-Kntrht Touring-, aaerlftoe.
FOR SALE SEVERAL, ELECTRIC CABS.
LIGHT DELIVERY TTPK. BODIES IN
PAIR CONDITION. MOTORS AND BAT
TERIES IN GOOD SHAPE. WILL SELL
AT ANT REASONABLE FIOUKK. AD
DRESS. THB FLE1SHMANN COMPANY.
437 PLUM STREET, CINCINNATI. OHIO.
GOOlTap&rk pines, thro, for 11; SS..0 dosea
Mattoa. HI. S. 16 In.
U th. ELEVEN Uontna of lilt
Tbo Bee rained U.I10 paid ad.
MORE THAN DOUBLE
th. COMBINED lain ot th. otter
two Omaha paper.
Iiwl Rata. Dmi Results. But nrlo
Cash rebate on year auto Insurance pol
icy if your car is equipped with
Phons Douglas 3217. $04 Brandels Bldg.
S40I Leavenworth and
Fireproof storage, $6 per month. Day and
night service. Phone Tyler T17.
1 7 -pass. $ cyl. Franklin $366.00
1 $ cyL Franklin, speedster 260.00
I single cyL motorcycle 26.00
lilt Barney St. Doug. 1640.
USED CARS AT REAL PRICES
C W. FRANCIS AUTO CO-
Douglas 86L 1-U Faraam SL
CORD tlres for Fords, 10x2. $.I6; 30x3-,
$11.66. Zwiebel Bros. D. 437$. 2512 "ar-
CRORSTOWN garage, 216 & 84th St. ET
4442. For sale. 1614 Ford body, top and
windshield; good condition, 3U.
WE will trade yon a new Ford for your
INDUSTRIAL GARAGE CO.,
10th and Harney. Douglas 6261.
BERTSCHY "Kan-Fli-IL" Southeast cor
ner 30tb and Harney Sts. Douglas 7222.
USED magnetoes. magneto repairs, magneto
repair parts, Mattox. 1426 S. 16th.
J-PASSENGER 1914 Overland. Cheap.
L. C. Glllet, 2212 N. lth St.
1814 FORD touring, line shape, extra equip
ment, cheap. Colfax 4123.
ONE 1.5 00 -lb. Bulck track. See Blhler, 111
BALL and roller beatings. Mattox, 1426 S.
Auto Livery and Garages.
EXPERT auto repairing, "service car al
ways ready." Omaha Garage. 2010 Har
ney St. Tyler 666. .
Auto Tires and Supplies.
Below la a partial list of our $ hvl vul
30x3 ....$.00 34X4 ....$ .
30x2... -& 36x4... 11.16
32X4 .... t.26 16x4.... U.C0
2 IN 1 VULCANIZING CO..
1616-13 Davenport Douglas 2214.
Auto Repairing and Painting.
$1 00 reward for magneto we can't repair.
Colls repaired. Baysdorfer, 210 N. 13th.
Auto Repairing and Painting.
NEB. Auto Radiator Repair Service, and
prices right. 213 B. 12th St. D. 72S0.
Motorcycles and Bicycles.
BARLEY - DAVIDSON MOTORCYCLB8.
Bargains in used machines. Victor Boos.
"The Motorcycle Man," 2702 Leavenworth.
The annual meeting of the stockholders of
the State Savings A Loan Association will
be held in the office of the association at
1623 Harney street. Polls will be open from
9 a. m. until 6 p. m. for tbe election of two
directors In place of E. C. H odder and Sam
uel Bees, whose terma expire.
SAMUEL RERS, President.
IRVING G. B ARIGHT. Secretary.
41 JJ3U UOT.
The annual meeting of the stockholders of
The Bee Building Company will be held at
the office of that company at Omaha at 4
o'clock P. M. on Tuesday, January 16, 1917,
for the purpose of electing directors for the
ensuing year and the transaction of such
other business as may properly come before
By order of the President..
N. P. i'EJL, Secretary.
The annual meeting of the stockholder
if the Bastings and Northwestern Railroad
company for the election of seven directors
and the transaction of such other business
as may come before the meeting will be
held at the office of E. E. Calvin. No. 1411
Dodge street, Omaha, Nebraska, on Monday,
the 1st day of January, A. D. 1217. at 11
O'clock a. m. T. M. ORR,
Japanese Friend of
Wilson Lauds Him
(rorreapondnoe of The Aaaoclated Pram)
Tokio, Nov. 21. The re-election of
President Wilson has caused Dr.
Inazo Nitobe of the Imperial univer
sity to write some reminiscences of
the days when he and Mr. Wilson
were fellow students in the graduate
department of political and economic
science in Johns Hopkins university.
"Mr. Wilson showed even then that
he was a man apart," said Dr. Ni
tobe. "When he went to Johns Hop
kins he specialized in political econ
omy. He was about 28 years of (?e,
four years older than I, and older
than most of his class. His demeanor
was always gentlemanly and digni
fied, and he always impressed us by
his maturity. In our seminars the
students would often turn to him on
a debated question and ask 'What
about it, Wilson? "
Dr. Nitobe recalled that President
Wilson was a great admirer of Bage
hot, the English essayist, and that
when he wrote his "Congressional
Government" he had in mind Bage
hot's phrase Parliamentary govern
ment," or governments in which the
executive work is strongly influenced
by committees of the legislature. Mr.
Wilson often read papers in the semi
nars, which latter appeared in his
book and which caused him to be
"On one occasion," explained Prof.
Nitrobe, "our professor gave me
'Aristotle's Politics,' the main points
of which I was to tabulate. When I
came to Aristotle's references to milk
as an essential in the proper nourish
ment of the young, I was in a quan
dary whether or not 1 should put it
down. I did so, but was somewhat
chagrined when my fellow students
laughed at my including milk as one
of the essential points of Aristotle's
educational scheme. Wilson, how
ever, took it most seriously, and I re
member that I was greatly comforted
by seeing him copy my tabulation
with great care. And in a book called
'The State,' which Mr. Wilson wrote
later, and which has been translated
into Japanese, I was happy to dis
cover that he gave a resume of Aris
totle's political doctrines, and that the
points which he brought out were al
most identical with the tabulation
which had caused the other men to
A Good Suggestion.
Try Chamberlain's Tablets when
bilious or constipated. "You arc cer
tain to be much pleased with them.
They arc easy to take and pleasant in
ROME FIGURES OH
CROP FAILURE HERE
"Has the World Enough to Live
On?" Some Italian Eco
CONSIDER IT SEBIOUSLY
(Corre,ponlno. of Th. Anoetauo PraM.)
Rome, Dec. 6. The International
Institute of Agriculture has published
a report under the title, "Has tbe
World Enough to Live Upon Until
the Next Harvest?"
The report took into consideration
five unfavorable factors, the failure
of the northern hemisphere harvests
of the year ending July 31 and partic
ularly those of Canada and the United
States; the unreleased crop of Rus
sia owing to the continued closing of
the Dardanelles; the extra and un
usual consumption of food by the
armies; the increased difficulty of
transporting crops, and the fact that
normally tbe world's food consump
tion increases year by year, partly
due to population increases, and
whereby a crop which does no more
than attain to an antecedent average
is actually an insufficient one.
The general conclusion of the re
port, while not favorable, indicates
that if every nation, irrespective of
those at war, exercises close econqmy
there may be a narrow margin of sur
plus food left at the beginning of the
next harvest year. It is also made
clear that should the next harvest be
no better than the present, the situa
tion will be serious.
The report states: "It is clear that
no one can estimate with any preci
sion what may be the actual consump
tion of the world during the period
dividing us from the next harvest."
However, it places the consumption
of wheat in the northern hemisphere
countries at 2,337,500,000 bushels, adds
to this the consumption of the south
ern hemisphere countries, and arrives
at a total estimated consumption of
3,836,648,364 bushels. Taking into ac
count all existing wheat, given this
consumption figure, the report finds
that the wheat surplus by July 31,
next, will be but 46,281,60 bushels and
that this surplus will exist because of
the precceding abundant harvest
whereby 345,385,140 bushels of stored
wheat were available to add to this
year's consumption. This year's total
wheat crop ii therefore but 3,491,123,
224 bushels, as compared to 4,062,567,
000 bushels last year.
The report estimates the stores of
Russian wheat so far unavailable for
military reason at a total of 303,580,
000 bushels. If this wheat it released
at any time during the next calendar
year, the food situation will be made
easier, though not if the next harvest
The report's definite figures deal
with the five important food crops
of the northern hemisphere, wheat,
rye, barley, oats and corn. "It should
be borne in mind," it states, "that
these northern hemisphere crops are
93 per cent of the whole world for
wheat, 99.9 of those for rye, 99.1 per
cent of the barley, 97.8 of the oats,
and 94.2 of the corn. The crops in
the northern hemisphere lately gath
ered, taken as a whole, are undoubt
edly bad. , The wheat figures for 1916,
1915 and the average of the five-year
period of 1909-13 are respectively
887,706,000 quintals; 1,095,406,000 quin
tals, and 925,316,000 quintals. In oth
er words this year's crop is only 80.2
per cent of that of the previous year
and 94.9 per cent of the average. (A
quintal is 3 2-3 bushels.)
For the five cereals the grand totals
indicate the present year's yield as but
887 per cent of that of 1915 and 100.1
per cent of the five-year period. These
totals are 3,182,697,000 quintals tor
1916; 3,586,166.000 quintals for 1915,
and 3,178,342,000 quintals for the five-
Taking into count estimates of tbe
coming harvests in the southern hem
isphere the report gives as the whole
world's surplus (not yield) for these
five cereals, 172,408,000 quintals (632,
162,666 bushels) and the total surplus
at the disposal of international trade
at 14,090,000 quintals (51,06332
France and China
(Correspondence of The Assoc tated Press.)
Peking, Not. 22. France nd China
have become in vol wed m a hopeless
diplomatic muddle as a result of the
forcible seizure by France of an ad
dition to its concession in Tien-Tsin
on October 21, as previously reported
in these dispatches.
Sir John Jordan, the British minis
ter and dean of the diplomatic corps
at Peking, attempted to bring about
a compromise by proposing to con
vert the disputed territory, which con
sists of about 350 acres, into a Sino
French settelment to be administered
jointly by the French and the Chinese.
The Chinese press and much of the
Chinese public opposed such a settle
ment, and criticism of tbe French of
ficials was so harsh that the negotia
tions came to an end. The British
minister has left for England on a
four months' vacation, and the Tien
tsin dispute is at a standstill.
Spasmodic runs have been made by
Chinese on French banks both in
Peking and Tien-tarn, and many of
the Chinese newspapers are advocat
ing a general boycott agarmt the
The affected ties.
The enforced Interest.
The UDcone0nlal tastes.
The compulsory visits.
The clammy hisses.
The obldlnr for neglect.
The apolotry for sot carotin ofter.
The inquiry shoot bedridden Hester.
The assumed sympathy.
The cooing at the hairy.
The pretended wish to held him.
The real wish to drop htm.
Tbe alleged wish to hear Dorothy play.
The oatward Joy at her proe-reM.
The Inward boredom caused by her plsytnc
The making of conversation.
The IntrodactlOD of a pet topic.
The un intellectual response.
The squelched feeling.
' The furtive glances st the clock
The repressed yawn.
The forced brightness.
The Invitation to stay for tea
The hasty excase for not staying.
The inward thank.
The lining to go.
The clinging together of nil partlea
The Jteemlngly hearty invitation to return.
The Blow parade to the front door.
Tii" reiterated invitation and promise.
Th final gMHway.
The closed door
The nigh of relief n twin ldw of it.
New lork Times.
LIVE STOCK MARKET
Killing Cattle String to Ten
Cents Higher and Feeders
Steady Sheep Higher.
HOGS ARE ABOUT STEADY
Rettmated Monday.... 6,700
Sam. day I weeks afo.lo.tgl
Ham. day S wwik. airo.ll.16
Bam. day 4 ntki ao.l011l
Sam. day last year.. 1,117
RerelDt. and dtanoMtlen of live .lock at
the Union stock yards, Omaha Cor twanty-
rour oour. .natnv at 1 p. ra. yssleraay:
Cattla, Hoc Sheep. FTT'a
C. M St- 10 1
Union Partflo .... 11 1 ..
CAN. W.. east.. SI (
a. N. W.. west., null
a, ti p., n s o.. u -
C. B. ft Q east.. 10 !
C B. Q.. west.. 17 IS 7 1
O, K. L P., east 10 i 1
C R. L P.. wast 1
Illinois Central.... 11 I
C 0. W 17 1 1
Total receipts... Ill
I 05 II 1
Cattle. Hoes. Sheep.
717 U 67 S
712 601 1,317
140 1.143 60
106 1.01.1 1.111
.... 661 ....
in .... -
240 .... ....
::t .... ....
40 .. ....
Morris 4 Ct
Swift & Co
Cudahy Pks. Co...
Armour & Co. . .
Scnwarts ft Co.-.
J. W. Murphy
IJncoln Pkf. Co....
Hennlnver A Oliver
W. B. Vansant Co..
Benton. Van 8. A L.
HUI A Son
P. B. Lewis
J. B. Root A Co
J. 11. Bulla
Rosenstork Bros. . . .
P. O. Kellots
Wert a. A Dten
H. P. Hamilton....
Rothschild ft Krebs
Mo. ft Kan. Calf Co.
Baker. J. ft Smith..
John Harvey ......
Dennis ft Prancie...
Jensen A Xjunsreit. .
Totals 6,623 6,610 4,211
CattleRooelpta wore very liberal, espe
cially so considering thst It was a holiday
In most lines of business. The demand wa
active and everything sold quite freely st
prices that were strong to 10c higher ao far
as killers were concerned. The quality waa
nothing extra, although there were some
cattle here good enough to bring 110.40.
Feeder, showed llttl. or no change, the
market being about .toady.
716 6 00 91 Ill 16 76
411 7 00 16. ....... 698 7
, 101 7 16
, 791 7 16
" mi. 190
14. ........ 707
30.. 161 I 00
19........ Ill I 66
ll......110 I 10
19 1011 9 10
II 1196 9 60
II 1981 I 60
.1117 I 60
.1160 10 40
1161 9 10
736 6 60
697 7 00
741 7 16
182 7 80
796 I 10
570 6 76
716 7 10
II 7 60
853 8 00
HOOS Receipts of hogs were of true
holiday proportions, only sixty-four cars or
about 6,000 bead, putting In an appearance.
This Li less than half as large as two weeks
ago, and some 1,600 arnaller than for the
corresponding Monday a year ago. It was
the smallest Now Teal's day run here since
three years ago.
The market was almost an exact repeti
tion of the trade but Tuesday, th. day aft
er Christmas, As wu th. case then of
ferings were too light to glva packers, who
were not killing today, a kill for tomor
row, and the result was a sluggish pseknr
trade. Welle shippers' orders ware light,
they took about a fourth of th. small run,
which la about their usual share,1 paying
price, that war. rally steady to. If anything,
a llttl. higher.
When It was all said and don. the packer
market averaged bp pretty close to steady.
Buyers did not make any bids at all for
a while, and when they finally did start
out It waa to try to buy hogs at prices
that were as much as lie lower. These
offers were eventually raised in most esses
and when the bulk of the hogs sold It
was at figures that were steady, or nearly
so. Movement was anything but active,
oven on th. better etaasea, and. as was to
be expected with buyers so Indifferent, any
thing at all undesirable eras extremely dull.
Tbe market, auch as it was, averaged up
pretty much tbe same as Katurday, ship
pers being. If anything, a Uttle stronger as
a general thing, white th. packer market
had an easier tone all through. Bulk Mid
at I9.664yl0.00. There wore no chooce
heavy hogs on offer, the top of $10.16 being
a dime below the high mark of $10.16
made on prime, weighty hogs Saturday,
No. Av. Sh. Pr.
Mo. Av. Sh. Pr.
109. .154 ... $1.60
101. ...16 110 1.16
71. ...Ill 440 1.71
81... .Ill ... 1.90
76,.. .21 8 . (.10
14.. 101 . 10.00
TI 117 ... 10.16
10a.. ..161 ... $9.60
49. ...171 110 1.60
68. ...186 10 9.70
II 198 40 1.76
II. ...Ill ... 1.16
71. ...131 ... 9.16
70. ...261 ... 10.10
Hheep With the exeetrtion of a week ago
today when there was no market, the sheep
and lamb run this morning waa the small
est here on a Monday since last May. Esti
mates called lor eighteen cars or 4,600 head,
as compared with 9.T3T two wrecks ago, and
1L,5 on tne txttresnernaing Monday a year
Bulk of the day. arrivals wss of fat
lambs, but at that there wore not a great
many here, and deapit. the fact that pack
ers were not killing today, they took hold
of the offerings in good shape, everything
hsvlng changed hands beroro 1:10. Prices
ranged from steady to as much as 10c
higher thsn hut week's close. Bulk of the
kood lambs moved at $11.168)11.16. with
ons load of fed westerns as high as $11.40,
which equals the record made last wvefc on
The year Is opnlng with prices on all
grade, of stuff as high ss they have been
before at any ttane In the history of the
yards, and by Car the hlgheat ever seen at
this time ot year. Current quotations list
the following tope on the various grsdes of
fat sheep snd lam he: Pad western wooled
lamhs, 611.40; clipped lambs, IILIO year
lings, $11.76: wethers. $10.36: ewes. 11.50.
Quotations on Sheep and Lambe-1!.16
11.40: iambs, rslr to good. 911.50911.16;
lambs, clipped, tll.Tlll.ll: lambs, feeders,
$11.00 011.16: yearlings, good to choice,
$11.00011.76; yearltnga, fair to good, $10.00
011.00; wethers, fair to choice. $6.00 010.25;
ewes, good to choice, $1.9001.40; ewes, fair
to godo, $7.6001.10; ew-n, plain to culls,
$6.5001.15; ewes, feeding, $1.0007 IB.
454 fed lambs.... , , , 79
499 fed - 19
164 fed lambs...-
19T feeder la robs..
414 fed lambs..
lit fed 6.1
4 onlls 47
St. Ismls Uv-B Stock Market.
St.. Louis, Jan, 1. Cattle Receipts.
1,000 head: market steady; native beef
steers, $7.60011.60; yearling steers and heif
ers, $1.54)011.60; cows, $6.6001.50; itock
ers and feeders, $6.1007.76; Texas quar
antine staen-, $6.6001.00; prime stouthern
beef ftssn $8.0601.00; beef cows end
heifers, $4.2607.50; prime yearling steere
and heifers, $7.6001.00; native calves, $6.00
I togs Receipts, 10,5.0; msrfcet stesdy;
Mints. $10.16010.40: pigs, $7.7601.25;
mixed and hot chare, $10.160 10.60; good
heavy, $10.(60 10.60; bulk of sales, $10,200
Sheep and Lamb---&ecclpts, 1,200 head:
market steady; lamb., $1.00011. 66; ewes.
$4.0001.60; yearlings, $10.00011.65.
South St, Pstd Un stack Market.
South St. Paul, Minn., Jan. L Cattle
Receipts, 1.000 head; market for killers,
stesdy; steers, $4.96010.10; cows and
heifers, 14.7607.60; calves. $6c higher, $4.60
011.76; itockers and feeders, steady, 13.50
Hogs Receipts. 10.600 hesd: market
steady; range, $1.60010.00 bolk of sales,
Sheep end LsmlMt--Recetpts, 1.000 head:
market steady; lambs, 11.00012.76:
wethers, $1.0001.60; ewes, 86.6009.00.
Mnni City live Stock Market.
Sioux City, la. Jan. 1. Cattle Receipts.
4.000 head: market for killers 10r lower;
stockers, strong; beef steers, 89. IS ft) 10 60 ;
butchers, 87.OO0I.OO: fat cows end heifer.
6.7601.00; csnners, 14.2605.60: stockers
end feeders, $8.600 8.00: oiilves. $6,0(M.5O;
bulls, stsgp, etc.. I5.50Cj7.o0: feedlne: town
and helfsrs. 14.6007.00.
Hogs Receipts, 6.600 hesd; uisrkr-t ur
higher; light, 11.6001.71; miled, 19 60S
Notable Men of Nebraska
Who Died During the Year 1916
W W. ItUek, 61. Beatrice, banker and
T R. A. Templet on, ar , 80, TnJtainah. hoted
banker of Hurt county.
A. II. Sandusky, 7. Tecumneh ol.vtl war
veteran, pioneer settler of Johnson county
10 M, V. Austin, 78. Teksmah. civil war
veteran, pioneer of Burt county,
11 John Kloke, 7ft, Went Point, pioneer
treasurer of Cuming county.
11 lvl K. Otto, Aurora, prominent banker
ami land owner.
16 James O. Hartsell. C7, Chadron, chief
of city potle.
17 Heter D. Hates. S3, Plattamouth. pioneer
contractor and bstkter; J. H, McDowell.
90, founder of Falrbury.
I Ohapin II. Morgan. 7. dry gooda roer-
chant of Hebron.
Tl Mrs. Joanna Ration. U. Fremont
pioneer of Dodge county.
It Mrs. Caroline U Johnson. M, Hastings,
reel daughter of the revolution,
ti Mrs Nancy Trumbull. U. Fremont.
widow of pirno-nr Baptist mlnteUr.
10 A. N. lxing. S. Plattamouth. ptonser
of Oaaa county.
11 Hugo Srhaad, 6, Cotumboa. pioneer of
Platto eminty and unofficial Santa Claua
2 John C. Watson. 5, Nebraska City,
noted lawyer and active on state affair.
II Jerome ti. llalatead. 67, Tecumach.
pioneer farmer and.Atockman
IS Dr. S. A. Aiken, Cambridge, noted phy
sician. 10 Jacob fl. Wendell. t. Ptsltsnviuth.
pioneer Burlington shopman.
31 Mrs. tiury A. Skin nor, 15, pioneer ot
nenry Alien, i, iimnwr mum
lMxon county and founder of th town
34 Jacob Shaw. S6, resident of Beatrice
fifty yearn and pioneer Indian trader.
3fr Jamea Hyde, 13, Kreinnnt. argonaut of
'it, pioneer homesteader of ttaundera
17 John Patterson, 3S, Central City, lawyer
1 Dr. A, T. Hill, pioneer physician of
I Mr. Chester Babcock. 3, Lyons.
b Hubbard Hart, 7fi, pioneer hnmesteadflr
of Washington county; William V. Kelly,
61, of Lincoln. Amor (can ronaul at Home,
where he died.
U c. A. Polk, prominent attorney of
IMal smooth and Lincoln; T. JJ. Praser,
68, former mayor of Auburn.
13 a, K. French, 67, Blair, retired rail
16 Arnold Romberg. 87, Fremont, one of
original bridge bulldora of Union Paci
fic ; Colonel J. d. lew, 74, Tecumaeh, civil
war veteran, plomur homesteader and
37 Frank J. Kelly, noted lawyer of Lin
coln. 28 rA Smith. 6S, Blair, ptomwr aeed corn
1 George O. Bonger, Callaway, merchant
1 Mrs. William H. Allen. Tl, Calhoun,
pioneer of 186(1.
6 Julia M. Rtreeler, It, Aurora, wealthi
est woman in Hamilton cour.ty.
6 Colonel George K. Cotton, 60, Washing
ton, li. C, former banker at David City,
governor of Porto Rico, 1909-1913.
10 Charles Metstcr, ar., (14, West Point.
Urgent land owner In Cuming county.
11 Mrs. Mary O'HulUvan 70, wife of P. F.
O'Sulllran, founder of West Point Pro
gresa; Kdward K. Valentine. Chicago, for
mer congreaaman of Nebraska and foun
der of Valentine; Major Lecerater Walker,
North Platte, civil war veteran, Indian
fighter and plalnaman.
16 Petar F. O'Sulllvan, 7S, Weat Point,
veteran printer and editor and civil war
soldier; W. H. Butterfleld. Norfolk, lead
ing business man and land owner.
XI Georga W. Dempeey. 71, Madison, re
II Albert F. Bmpey, T9, Papflllon, ptooeor
of Sarpy county.
29 William Thompmn, 6. Lyons, veteran
of civil war.
t Mrs. Alice Nlcodemus, II. Fremont,
leader In church and charity work.
S Harvey B. Andrews, CI, Broken Bow,
pioneer business man.
9 Henry Roberta, Tecumsefa, grain dealer
and lumber merchant.
13 Ray Wiggins, Falrbury. veteran en
gineer on Rock Island road.
18 Rev, Carl Stapf, 41, Cambridge, mission
19 Colonel William H. Michael. U, Waah
toffton, former Nebraakan, compiler of
lawa and historian of congress; George A
Bpelta, Ulyssea, pioneer of Butler eounty
tt A. J. Hookatra, 42, Columbus, travel
ing salesman ; Frank Hershey, Gibbon,
pioneer stockman ; Barony Grlbhle, 71,
Dakota City, pioneer : of '67.
30 Elliott Iowe, Lincoln, president of Lin
coln Grain compmv.
J George Trailer, North Platte, Union
Pacific engineer, killed In auto accident
I Dr. A. 0. Welch, 60, Weeping Water,
prominent phyalcian; C. F. Blake, Full-
erton. nloneer business man.
5 Nicholas White, Fremont, pioneer Ofj
$10.10: heavy, I10.104MO.-H: Pits. $7,600
1.00; bulk ot sales, $9.7010.10.
Sheep and Lam be Receipts, 200 head ;
market strong; fed muttons, $7.60010.60;
wethers, $8,008.00; ewes, $7.708.60;
Kansas City Live Stock Market.
Kansas City. Mo., Jan. 1. Cattle Re
ceipts, 9,000 head; market higher; prime
fed at eers. 1 1 0. 2 6 A 1 1 . 60 : dreased beef
ateere, $8.00010.26; western steers, $7,004?
lO.Zft; atocKera ana roeaers, ik.ijvvi.iv-,
bulls, $6.6001.60; calves. $11.00011.00.
Hoaa Receinta, 9.000 head; bolk of
salea, $9.75-9)10.40; heavy, $10.30010.46;
packers and butrhem, io.oopio.4u; ugm,
$9.R010.26; plgn, IR.26A9.26.
Sheep and Lambs Receipts. 0,000 head;
market steady; lambs, $12.750U-3&: year
lings, $10.60011. 7&; wethers, $9.00010.00;
Omaha Hay Market.
Omaha. tec. 31. Prairie Hay Choice up
land. $11.60012.00; No. 1, $10.60011-00;
No. 2, $9.00010.00; No. 2, $9.0009.00; choice
midland, $11.00; No. 1, $10.00010,60; No.
2, $8.6000-60; No. ' 3. $7.60O-60; choice
lowland. $9,00O-60; No. 1. U. 60 O . No.
2, $7,00000; No. 3, $-6.0007.00.
Alfalfa Choice. $17.0001T.60: No. v L
$16.60O"&0; standard. 14.6t01W; No.
3, I12.60OU.60: No. 3, $10.60 011.60.
Straw Oat, $7.0007.60; wheat, $6,000
OMAHA OENKRAL MARKET.
Poultry Alive: Springs. 16c; hem, 4-lba.
and up, 144fcc; hens, under 4 Iba. UVfcc;
stags, 13c; old cooka, 11c; ducks,. 4f iba
and over, 12o- ducks, under 4Vfc Iba., lOo;
geese, 10c; turkeys, $ lbs. and over. Ho;
turkeys, under lbs.. 16c; turkeys, old
toras. lie; guineas, 30c; pigeona, per doa.,
6c; turkeys, dry picked. No. 1, hens and
young loins, 26c; old totns. 23c; turkeys,
No. 2, 14c; ducks, No, 1, 4 lbs. and over,
17o; ducks, under 4 Iba., 1444c; ducks. No.
J. 10c; geese. No. 1, 14c; old cocks, 12c.
Kgga Freah. No, 1, case. $11.00; No. 3,
oase, $7.10; crax, case, $7.60.
Cheese quotations by Uriau A Co.:
Cheese Domestic Swiss, 42e; block Swiss.
32c; twin cheese iiftc; triplets, 27c; delates.
27c- young America, 31c: Blue Label brick,
27d' llmberger, 27c; Ntw York white, Un:
Wboietiale prlcen of beef cuts: Rltw, No. 1,
19c; No. 2, He; No. 3, lit. Loin. No. 1. 23c;
No. 2, 18 'Ac, No. 3. lZ-c. Chinks. No. 1.
11-Hr; No. 2, UVfcc; No. 3. 90. Hound, No.
1, 16c; No. 2, AVt- No. 3. llc. Plates, No.
1, Uc; No. 2, 1V; No. 3. c.
Oleomargarine Natural oolor, per lb. :
Premium, Z4v . Challenge, 21c ; Kersey,
Mc; LUy. llVfcc; Llnoolo. 17 c. White,
per lb.: BuowOaks, 21c
Orautfee Vale. 4a l0a, 224a, $4.60 box;
Vaia, 176s. 28He, 16.16 box; Vals, 20s, 116s,
260s, $1.00 box. Florida 12a, $3.70 box
Florida. 160a, $4.00 box; Florida. 176a, 300a.
v.te USe $6.36 box; Vsia. 160s. $6.60 box
JIM, Ifcwe. $4.36 box. Nsvels, 9tts. 100s. Utia.
$4.76 box; Navels. 110s. $6.00 box; Navela.
other aii, $6,36 box. Lemons, fancy. 300s.
sins, box; choke, any, iifiue. $6.00 box.
Grapefruit. 16a, $4.00 box; 46a. $4.26 box.
64a, 14.76 box; 64a. 80s. 96s. box.
Drapes, Krsperors. $2.60 crate; kuga, 14.76
keg; Malagas, extra choice, $7.00 keg; fancy,
$7.bV keg; extra fancy, 18.00 keg. Applea.
Va York Imperials, $6 00 bbl.; Mo. Pip
pins. $4.00; R. K. Jonsthana. 176s smalttr.
$1.76 box; Blue Ribbon Jonathans, larger.
W.M box; 17s. smaller. $1.86 box.
Vegetables Potatoes. $1.80 bu.; sweet
potatoes. Virginias. $4.60 bbl.: hampers.
$1.76 hamp. Onions, Hpattlsh, i'i.Ot) orate,
red, yellow, 4c lb. Tomatoes, $2.26 lug.
Cucurabera. 12.00 dos Cabbagv. 3o lb
Rulat-goa. JiH-jc up Tornlp. carrots. Jfcc
lb. Ciery. Michigan, 40c; dos. California,
90c dot.; In rough. Ifc.UO crate. Cranberries.
Cape cod, IMiO bbl,: boies, t'i-'ib box.
Jersey. I960 bbl Belle and Cheny. $9 00
bbl.; Bell (jiigle. Howes, nt SfU.Mi bbl
Coi oanuis. 7 h ti nick: dozen. II. UU do-jen.
Cvterv. California Mammoth, per dos,.
MlacBllanaoua Peanuia, No. 1 raw, lb.,
6 Charles K. Derkmann, 2:. Grand Island,
rashler of Commercial State hank.
11 Frederick Uarvis, 79, Lyons, civil war
1 4 Clarence S, Patne. 48. Lincoln, secre
tary of the Nebraska State Historical so
ciety. 15 Julian Metcalf. 83, Portland. Ore., or
ganised one of the tlret national banks In
Nebraska; R. W. Montgomery. 76, Bloom -Imiton.
pioneer of southwestern Nebraska.
23 Mrs. Martha F. Adair, pioneer of Da
kota City, 1K67: Rev. Kltaha Martin. 84.
Stella. Nebraska pioneer of 1862.
34 John Nelson Bonner, Grand Island.
Union Pacific engineer, fatally injured on
19 Mm. L. W. Goodrich. Fslrbnry, wtfa of
6 Mrs. Marguerite Peterson, 92. Spalding.
pioneer of Greeley county: Charlea A.
Clark, leading bualnnsa man In Ravenna.
I Mrs. Amanda Becker, 62, A.nhland.
pioneer of 1886.
12 Major William Woodhuret, North Platte,
oldeet Odd Fellow In state.
14 Mrs. Mary Porter. 101. Central Qity.
plonewr of Merrick county.
I Francis Oatsemeyer, 88, Wast Point,
pioneer of 1871.
30 John H. Harley. Lincoln, secretary of
Bankers' Life Inaumnre cempany.
33 George Kinger. 87, Friend, veteran of
civil waf and pioneer.
6 Mrs. Christian Jauhnek, Grand Island,
member of first colony settled In Hall
county In 1867; Mrs. George A. Hamilton,
pioneer of Chadron.
13 Mrs. Mary McCreath, 79, North Bend,
pioneer of Dodge county.
16 O. P. Hiilienberger, Ponea, fenner atate
senator and pioneer.
19 Hugh A. McCsrgar, 16, Crete, promi
13 Aaron P. Sutton, 81. Silver Creek, pto
neer, farmer, accidentally killed; F. M.
Barnes, 84, native son, horn at Bellevue.
19 James Drauebaugh, 66, Columbus, trav
26 i'harlon U. Moore. IS, Columbus, pioneer
SI A. W. WcKean, 87, Sidney, Jewelry mer
chant; John D. Culhertaon, Falrbury, lo
Hep tern her.
3 Captain Ralph McMillan. 37, Lincoln,
National Guard aviator, killed In flight,
6 Auguat (I Hchrler, Platte county farmer,
killed In auto accident.
Oliver Katon, 80, Wood River, pioneer
13 Mm. Sarah M. Wright, 76, Tecumseh,
widow of pioneer merchant: George Wal
lace Kalon, 60, Beatrice pioneer, killed In
auto accident In San Francisco,
14 Harry Jarratt, 76, Weal Point, civil war
veteran, farmer, mayor and atate repre
sntitatlve; Captain Robert T. Cooper, 76,
Seward, pioneer flour manufacturer.
16 Alfred C, Haimer 63, publisher of Red
16 Mrs. James Askrlng, Tekamah, Burt
county pioneer of 1866.
17 W. W. Armour, 84, Dakota City, pioneer
10 Charts A. Rmtth, 97, Fremont, pioneer
of 1S66, farmer and druggist.
1 Frank B. Beeman, Kearney, leading
4 Moses B. Thompson, 67, president Albion
19 Mrs. Brmlna K. Linn. 70, Table Rock,
pioneer of 1867.
30 James H. Casebtr, 61, publisher of the
Blue Sprlnga Sentinel.
24 William K. Thompson, 16, Sutton, dealer
in farm machinery; J. C. Penrud, 41,
Beatrice, clerk of Sage county; F. K,
Morrison, 63, Beatrice, prominent banker.
16 W. C Comatock, Ellsworth, prominent
10 Captain Richard B. Howell, SS; Grand
Island, civil war veteran, killed by auto
mobile. 31 H. L. Baker, 64. North Platte, pottoe
chief, killed In railroad yards.
1 Dam Dulleghen, 61, RushrUK pioneer
7 Silas R. Barton, 44, congressman, Fifth
11 Dr. J. H. Penn, Ravenna, widely known
16 Mrs. Martha Wiseman, T9, Blair, pio
neer of Washington county; Jeremiah D.
- Romlg, 68, West Point, custodian of public
31 Artemar N. Jeffrey, 60, Laurel, pioneer
24 j oho U. Mallalelu, 64, Idaho Springs,
Idaho, formerly prominent In Nebraska
36 Isaac Pollard. $6, at Nehawka, pioneer
and leading horticulturist; James W.
Thomas, Plattamouth, civil war veteran.
37 pMer Buna, 76, Bennington, farmer and
hanker; Mrs. M. B. McComaa, 63, Browns
ville, pioneer of 1866.
1 Prot A. M. Brlckeil. 61. widely known
musician of Falrbury.
13 John Henry Monke, Fon tensile, pioneer
homesteader of Washington county.
14 August Seigneur, Auburn, coal merchant.
19 Thomas K. Calvert, 67, Llnooln, chief en
gineer of the Burlington system.
34 Mn. Julia Rose Barnes, 86, Despler,
pioneer of Red Willow county.
6o; roast, lb., Ic; Jumbo, raw, Ith, In; Jum
bo., roasted, lb., 10c Drom. dates, oasa.
63.TC; Og, case, fl.9; No. 1 English wal
nuts, lb.. Mtte.
JUST HIRE YOUR COMPANY
Escorts for Companions Cheerfully
Furnished by New York's
If you are in New Yoric and feel
the need of companionship call up
the Lonely club. Ask for Mr. Wund
er, who is its organizer and also the
secretary of the West Side Young
Men's Christian Association. If you
are a young woman the Lonely club
will furnish you with an escort who
Lis guaranteed to be a "nice young
man and who can dance and who
knows the best shows in town and
will positively not even mention
And if you are a young man and
lonesome the accommodating Mr.
Wunder will obtain a charming girl
companion for you. You will not
have to worry for fear she will light I
a cigarette or asK you to oraer ner
a cocktail, for she will be certified to
by the Young Men's Christian Asso-'
But you will have to pay for your
escort or companion's time at a rate
of so much an hour and all the ex
penses of the entertainment will be
yours. Even the handsome, athletic
young men who are furnished to lone
some young women upon request will
positively refuse to pay car fare or to
tip the waiter.
Mr. Wunder says his scheme lias
two advantages. One is that it per
mits young people visiting New York
for the first time to have the right
sort of associates. The other ad
vantage is that it helps young men
and women who are either students
or salaried persons to pick up some
money on the side and also to have
some social diversion. New York
A Costly Precaution.
The nervous man had an uiwsopqoerabh)
dread of fire. Evon whon he went holiday
making he carried a rope with a hook on
(he end to facilitate his escape In case of
fire. In one of his summer trips the pro
prietor of a small country hotel happened
to come Into the nervous man's bedroom
Just as he was unpacking. The proprietor's
eyes lighted on the rope.
"What Is that?" he asked suspiciously.
"That Is a fire escape," tbe nervous man
said. "I always hove it with me so that
in caso of fire I can let myself down from
The landlord rubbed his chin meditatively.
"That la not a bad Idea." he aald at
length, "but gueeta with fire ecsapes pay in
advance at thia hotel." New Tork Times.
l.lltle Willie was playing with the girl
next door, when the latter exclaimed:
"Don't you hear your mother calling you?
That's thrrte times she's done so. Aren't
you going In?"
"Not yet," replied Willie, Impertorbabty.
"Won't ehe whip you?" demanded the
little girl awed.
"Nol" exrlaimod Willie, "she's got com
pany. So when 1 go In she'll Juat say. 'The
poor Utile man tiHn been ao deaf since he's
had the moaslos.' " Chicago Post.
RAILROAD IS TO BE
BUILT ACROSS ANDES
Notable Feat to Cross High
Range of South American
GOVERNMENT TAKES HAND
(Correspondcno, of The Aasoclsted Press.)
Valparaiso, Chile, Dec. 10. The
Department of Public Works has
again seriously taken under consider
ation the proposition of constructing
the Chilean end of the new Trans
Andine railway. The line, which of
ficial reports say will be built at the
earliest possible moment, will connect
the Argentine port of Bahia Blanca
with Lebu and will cross the Andes
in the foreign regions of Lonquimay.
The Argentine end of the new trans
continental has been completed to
within thirty kilometers of the Chilean
frontier where work has halted to
await a like development on the west
ern slope of the Andes.
That Chile has not as yet built the
section is due to a difference of opin
ion among government engineers as
to the most available route. Two
counter projects have been urged in
the chamber of deputies. Thesq call
for lines across the mountains of cen
tral and northern Chile, but the ex
haustive report of Senor Domingo
Duran, government expert, which has
just been submitted, seems to have
settled the matter in favor of the
Start in the South.
The bleak nature of the Andes in
the northern and central parts, with
the liability of avalanches which
might block the line for months, has
apparently determined the govern
ment to commerce work in the south
where the forests of the high plat
eaus will hold the sliding snows.
At the present semi-weekly trains
are running regularly between Buenos
AireSand Valparaiso over the exist
ing trans-Andinc road which crosses
the great plateau through the Uspal
lata Pass, 12,000 feet above the level
of the sea. The twice-a-week serv
ice, which was maintained before the
great war, was discontinued until a
fortnight ago, when it was resumed
because traffic across the Panama
canal has created a profitable pas
senger ervice for the South Ameri
can trans-continental. Many Ameri
cans are now experiencing the thrill
of crossing the highest mountain
range in the world, and of seeing from
car windows those majestic peaks, the
close hand view of which has hereto
fore been reserved for experienced
and adventurous mountain climbers.
The boundary line between the Ar
gentine and Chile consists of 2,000
miles of Andes peaks, most of which
are over 15,000 feet high and some of
which rise to 23,000 feet. This mas
sive barrier can be crossed in but
a few places even by men on foot, and
the building of the new trans-continental
will be a notable engineering
feat fit a expected that by the time
it has been completed the war in
Europe will haw terminated and suf
ficient traffic for both lines will be
At present the crossing from ocean
to ocean, Buenos Aires to Valparaiso,
consumes only thirty-nine hours less
time than on any other trans-continental
line if the isthmian roads at
Tehuantepec and Panama be . ex
cepted. A 8:30 in the morning the
train leaves, Buenos Aires. Reaching
the mountains a change to a narrow
guage cog-wheel road is made. When
the summit is gained the train is
puffing 12,000 feet above the level of
the sea and the international tunnel,
nearly three miles in length, ia en
tered. Ten minutes of darkness en
sues and the train burst out into the
blinding light of the high plateau
which is Chile. The descent is made
more rapidly, still by cog-wheel road.
Hel-e law I-tretr It Pars.
When -roar lt-w rets torpid and attmaek
acta queer, take Dr. Kind Now Uf. pin..
Ten will (eel batter. Only Mo. All dnv-
i TYPEWRITERS j
I 1 FOR RENT 1
I Emy Kind Pric. V.ry Low
Over five hundred machine to I
select from. Rent applied oni
f purchase. i
I Central Typewriter
I Exchange, Inc. i
1905 Fsnun St.
Phono Douglas 4121.
proves it 25c at all druggiste.)
BRILLIANT MUSICAL BURLESQUE
TWICE DAILY Mat Toda;
Fted Pe-rfnrmtuK. Friday Nlto.
HERE'S A SCREAMFEST FOR NEW
A Slrt Skew Witt sNM Thst Fit. 'En
20" CENTURY MAIDS
Nt tftt lk tr Itrh eutiry mri f , fc
Um rfM-a-t-maft Mrt f the nth owtwy
Trtiaf itu with the )Mt ftr
8SIAT CA1T AMD UAUTV CHORUS
TMs sieek ni a else! fsr sj. to hn sly
reeeM Is ssad ym ealr sees' -aeen .rlst
! V iMldeatally. Ssene atese
ssS Frssfc Deseee ss strew watoh sst
tin ss-eSst lest ef tills Jlsa Bsrtss tarty
a. usM Nua te laaa SWa I...
OIJ) MAN JOHN BOX. Mar. G.rt-..
Mats. 15c and ZSc
Ckso rs-B U ym m M ee ssseu-sa
IDC AT WEEK
DAY MATIN ES
I I TnCKFTS
assy nmi es-ssss M ns LMSi
Powered by Open ONI