Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 28, 1919)
THE BEE: OMAHA, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1919.
BODIES OF TWO
Pilots, Killed by Mexicans
When They Became Lost
In Desert, Scrawled Mes
sages On Plane.
San Diego, CaL, Oct. 27. Joe
Allen Richards, member of the
. searching party, gave out tonight
what he said were copies of let
ters scratched by Lieutenants
Connolly and Waterhouse on their
airplanes. That .written by Con
nolly read in part:
"Dearest Mother: My time to
die is here. God knows it will be
welcome enough after our suffer
ing so far of hunger and thirst
Try to forget my fate. What I
have is yours. You use it for
your comfort and happiness. I
tried to live a good life and I do
not fear death. Please do not
wear mourning for me.
"Love to you, Dad, Nora, Hazel
"God bless you all.
The following is Richards' copy
of Lieut Waterhouse's note to his
Dearest Mother: We have been
here n6w ten days. No signs of
any help and our water nearly
gone, so I thought I would write
you a short letter while I had the
strength. I don't want you to
grieve for me. I want you to have
everything, which is not much. All
my love to you and sis and dad.
Bodies Are Located.
San- Diego, Cal., Oct 27. It Is
officially announced here that Lieuts.
Cecil H. Connolly of San Diego and
Frederick B. Waterhouse of Weiser,
Idaho, army aviators missing since
August 21, were slain in Lower Cali
fornia by two Mexican fishermen.
The announcement was made
upon the arrival here of the de
stroyer Aaron Ward, bringing the
bodies of the two aviators from
Bahia Los Angeles on the Gulf of
Lower California, to which point
they had flown after losing their
way in a border patrol flight from
Yuma, Ariz., to San Diego.
According to Maj. R. S. Bratton,
head of the military part sent from
here to recover the bodies, the slay
ers were from a Mexican sloop,
their identity is known to both the
United States and Mexican govern
ments, and steps are being taken to
The destroyer also brought a part
of a story of the sufferings endured
by the young aviators in the form
of notes scrawled in part on the
wings and fuselage of the De Havi
land airplane in which Connolly and
Waterhouse made their last flight.
.Some of these messages, evidently
written when the aviators had al
most lost hope of being found, were
of such a tragic nature that Major
Bratton asked the newspaper re
porters to refrain from using them,
out of consideration of the officers'
Major Bratton said that the two
aviators had'gone 19 davs without
food, or at least without much to
sustain them. The facts that drew
them far from their air path re
mained with them until the very
last. Maj. Theodore Macauley, in
one of his flights to find them, flew
within 60 miles of the spot where
they stood guarding their plane.
Later, on 'the afternoon of Septem
ber 6, they; were landed from a
canoe on the shores of Bahia Los
Angles, by the same fishermen who
are accused of having killed them
five days later, and at that time were
only 12 miles from Los Florres Sil
ver mines, where they might have
received protection and food.
. " Describe Losing Way.
One of their messages, scrawled
on the airplane fuselage with a knife
or nail, gave details of how the
aviators lost their way. The mes
sage said the airmen remained in
tire air four hours and five minutes,
that they ran into a rain storm and
lost their sense of direction. When
they sighted the Gulf of California
they thought they were flying up
the coast instead of southward along
the east coast of the Gulf of Cali
fornia. " Another message traced on the
wings and fuselage told how the air
? men attempted vainly for two days
to catch fish to appease their hunger.
They then started walking north
ward toward the border, but re
turned to their airplane m 36 hours
when their supply of water became
exhausted. The airmen drank the
water from the radiator of the air
plane. This proved sufficient to al
lay their thirst up to the time they
were taken to Bahia Los Angeles
from Guadeloupe bay, where the
plane landed, by the fishermen.
The party, which left San Diego
October 16, included, besides Ma
jor Bratton, who is attached to the
25th infantry at Nogales, Ariz., two
other army officers and several
officials and soldiers of the north
ern district of Lower California,
.-, to. Allen Richards, mininB
engineer, who first reported finding
Fivers Still in Air Race Take
Advantage of Storm Breaks
Washington, Oct 27. With um
formly bad weather conditions over
most of the route, the six army
flyers still competing in the trans
continental airplane race took ad
vantage Monday of short breaks in
the storms to make jumps of 150
miles, according to a statement is-
n1 hv th air service. Lieut.
Worthington at Rock Island was
the only westbound contestant, tne
other five being scattered across the
continent, headed for New -orlc
Spanish Workmen Get Back
at Employers' Lockout Order
for the lbckout policy of the fac
tory proprietors, the workmen in
many of the factories refused to
work Monday for more than six
hours. This they are allowed to do
under the law, which provided that
when a lockout order is issued the
men may work shorter hours in or-
der to give tnem tune to tind new
BRINGING UP FATHER
Sm Jiggs and MaggU In Full
Pag of Colors in Th Sunday Boo.
Drawn for The Bee by McManus
Copyright, ltl9 International Newt Service.
f MR. JI4 WELL IF THM"
I to THE Y SM T
0O-Xj KNOV THAT
JCftRT HICKEY HA
T.AL.1N- A HQREi
YOU-BENi Hi CONFIDENTIAL,
PRIE.NO OIQ HE NOT VCv TO YOU
ON OCT4.-UMNi Hlt EXACT
VORovt vtole a hooke1
OUBt NAME -
HOPE GONE FOR
LOW HOG PRICES
AT STOCK YARDS
Monday Notes Rise of 25 W
50 Cents Expect Month
Receipts of 300,000
Market and Industrial News of the Day
Omaha, Oct. 27. 191).
Peeelnta Patil. I7A. Ck...
Monday estimate ...13,000 3,700 20,000
Sam. A I . 1. 1 qui n .a. a ba.
utaj imi rw CBK iQ.dun .,0.1 19,02.
Same day 2 w'e ago 32,697 4,787 30.887
way . ws IKg 1,14. 3,.ao iS.VIB
Same day year ago 6,810 1,626 12,761
Receipts and disposition of live stock
at the Union stock yards. Omaha, Neb.,
for 2t hours ending at 3 o'clock p. m.,
October 27, 1919:
C, M. St P 1 S
Missouri Paclfto 1
Union Paclfle 122 I is
C. & N. W., east 16 6 7
C. St N. W. west 198 IS 17
g.. St P., 5i. 0 14 t
., B. St O,, east S .. 1
C, B. St Q., west 14 t
C. R. J. P., east 1 1 .,
Illinois Central 6 11
Chlcafe Great Western.. 2 14
Total receipts 629 IS 104
v - Cattle. Hogs. Sheep.
Morris Ss Co 1,184 620 998
Swift A Co 2,376 189 478
Cudahy Pkf. Co 1,716 629 1,966
Armour & Co 1,800 ) 206 1.979
J. W. Murphy 7 660 ....
Lincoln Pkg. Co 72
I'iffgins Pkk-. Co 20
John Roth & Sons... 4 ....
Glssterg 17 .... ....
P O'Dea 6
YV. B. Van Sant & Co. 65
W. W. Hill St Co 101
F. P. Lewis 667
Hutzlnger & Oliver.. 141
J. B. Root St Co 208
J. H. Bulla 388
R. M. Burruss St Co.. 39
Rosenstock Bros. ... 700 .... ....
F. O. Kellogg 248
Wertheimer & Degen. 190 .... ....
Ellis & Co SB9 .... ....
Sullivan Bros 82
A. Rothschild 33
Mo. -Kan. C. & C. Co. 108
E. G. Christie....... 20
Baker I... 303
John Harvey 736
Jensen St Lundgren.. 143
Dennis & Francis.... 206 .... ....
Cheek & Krebs 15 .,
Midwest 4 .... ....
Omaha 31 .... ....
Cudahy, Sioux City 262
Other buyers 2,490 .... 12.973
Total 14,26 3.004 18,644
Short Term Notes
Peter Trust company's daily quota
tions: B'd. Asked.
Amer. Tel. Tel. s, 1924.... 98 99
Amer. Tel. & Tel. 6s, 1925. ...101 101H
Amer. Thread 6s, 1928 100 101 H
Amer. Tobacco 7s, 1919 100 100
Amer. Tobacco 7s, 1920 10114 101
Amer. Tobacco 7s, 1921 10214 102
Amer. Tobacco 7s. 1922 102'4 10314
Amer. Tobacco 7s, 1923 10314 10314
Anaconda Copper 6s, 1929 ... 98 98
Anglo-French Ext. 6s, 1920.. 97 9714
Armour & Co. Con. Ten. 6s,
1920 10214 101
Armour St Co. Con. Deb. 6s,
1921 10214 101
Armour & Co. Con. Deb. 6s,
1923 -..101 101
Armour St Co. Con. Deb. 6s,
1923 101 10S
Armour Co. Con. Deb. 6s,
1924 102 103
Bethlehem Steel Co. 7s. 1922.101 102
Bethlehem Steel Co. 7s. 1923.101 103
British Cs, 1921 96 96
Canada Ss, 1921 98 9f
Canadian Pacific 6s, 1924.... 99 10O
C, B. St Q. 4s. 1921 95 95
C, R. I. St P. 6s, 1922 97 98
Cuban. Amer. Sugar s, 1921.. 100 100
Cudahy Packing Co. 7s, 1923.101 102
Gen. Electric Deb. 6s. 1920... 100 100
Great Northern Ry. 6s 1920.. 99 99
Inter. Rap. Trans. 6s, 1921.. 72 74
Kan. City Terminal 6s. 1923.. 99 100
Lehigh Valley 6s, 1923 101 101
Liggett & Meyers 6s. 1921.... 99 100
Phila. Elec. 6s. 1920 99 100
Proctor & Gamble 7s, 1920. ..100 100
Proctor St Gamble 7s, 1921. ..101 101
Proctor & Gamble 7s. 1922. ..102 102
Proctor & Gamble 7s, 1923. ...103 103
Russian Rubles 6 lis, 1936.... 80 84
Southern Ry. 6s, 1920 96 96
Swift & Co. 6s, 1921 99 100
Union Pacific 6s, 1928 102 102
U. S. Rubber 7s, 1923 103 104
Westlnghouse E. St M. 6s, 1920.100 100
Wilson Conv. 6s. 1928 97 93
First Liberty 3s 100.50
Liberty, 1st, 4s 95.20
Liberty, 2d. 4s 93.58
Liberty, 2d, 4s 93.88
liberty. 3d. 4V.s 95.48
Liberty, 4th, 414s 93.62
Liberty, 6th, 4s 99.62
t8.5012.00; ewes, medium, good and
choice. $6.758.25; culls and common,
33.00l3l6.50; breeding, $6.7512.60.
Cattle For a Monday cattle receipts
were rather moderate around 604 cars or
13,000 head betng reported lni There was
not & ere.t deal of beef on offer either
western or native and supplies started
moving In pretty good season at prices
that were steady to strong and In spots
if anything a little nigner. uuicner
stock was very uneven, canners sold
stronger and some of the choice cows
were as much as 26e higher, while in lots
of cases medium grade values not more
than steady. On first rounds there was
a pretty good stocker ana xeeaer ira
and cattle of good to choice quality look
ed as much as 25c higher. In between
kinds never did show any advance ana
on the late trade It was no more than
a steady deal on all grades.
No. Av. Pr. No. Av. Fr.
12 1140 13 4 4V......1UIS i uu
80.. 1343 16 60
20strs..l06t 13 00 20 tsrg. .1141 13 76
13 strs.. 98S 12 00
Quotations on Cattle: Choice to prime
beeves, tl7.0018.00; good to choice
beeves, tl5 60l.60;fair to good beeves.
tl4.00ijil5.60; common to iair Deeves,
tll.6013.60; choice to prime yearlings,
tl7.6018.8A; good to choice yearlings,
tl.0017.00; fair to good yearlings,
tl3.6016.60: common to fair yearlings,
tl0.0012.60; choice to prime heifers,
ta.6010.5C; choice to prima cows, 19.50
11.00; good to cholca cows, !8.00
9.26; fair to good cows, t6.607.76; com
mon to fair cows. t5.006.25; cholca to
prime heavy feeders. 112.00 13.00: good
to choice feeders, 110.00 11.50; medium
to good feeders, t8.509.50: common to
fair feeders, t8.609.50; common to fair
feaders, 17.008.60; good to choice stock
ers. tl0.0011.25; fair to good stockers,
t8.009.60: common to fair stockers.
t6.007.50: stock heifers, t6.508.50;
stock cows. t5.B07.00: stock calves,
t7.0010.75; veal calves, I7.0014.00:
bulls, stags, etc., 15.768.t0: cholca to
prime grass beeves, !13.0015.50; good
to choice grass beeves, tll.0012.50; fair
to good grass beeves, iB.oojjim.ow; com
mon to fair grass beeves, 6.008.50;
Mexican beeves, !6.00t.6O.
TTn K.calnta tndav were moderate.
67 loads estimated at 3,700 head. Quality
was fairly good and stimulated by a
broad demand. prices were advanced
fully 25i)50c higher than Saturday. Bulk
of today's sales was tl2.7613.35, and
top of 113.65.
No. Av. Sh. Pr. No. At. Sh. ..Pr.
38. .455 ... 112 00 41..S4S IV mi JO
68. .263 110 12 60 41. .404 140 13 60
62. .299 180 12 75 85. .291 120 13 SO
57. .287 180 13 85 43.-324 ... 12 ?
76. .248 140 13 00 34. .311 ... 13 10
58. .246 120 13 20 41..Z5B J ;
67. .315 140 12 40 27.-272 70 13 36
Sheen This week opens out with
a moderate run of sheepyCnd lambs, aooui
20,000 head. Offerings presenwa muca
the same appearance as recently, con
sisting of a mixture or range atoctt
warmed up ana snon-iea
killers were scarce. moiinira .
twmA tv. n.rU-lnar demand for fat
lambs, but no general effort was made
to cheapen cost and trade ruled gen
erally steady or very nearly so. It was
a rather slow market with good western
lambs selling around 114.25 and come
backs at tl3.75014.OO. Fat sheep ruled
steady, good ewes are still uotBJI UP
to 17.75, good wethers around 19.00
9.50 and yearungs up 10
.oi.i rhanse anDflared in tne
, . k,i. Aam.nH was none tOO SC-
tlve. Attractive leeains
.t iii.so with light weight
open wooled srtlllng largely unaer .n.i.
Rnm.tn nr pnmra in l 11 n wat , vmnv
wooled feeders would likely sell op to
112 7513)11.00. Good leeamg ewes r
No. Av. Pr. No. A-. rr.
82 fed., 66 HI 00
141 native. 77 i 60 ,
onntatfnna nn SheeD Lambs good to
choice, 114.00014.50; lambs, fair to good,
ill.50l4.oo; cnoica reeaer minus, i..su
ei2.7t; medium 10 gooa leeaers, I1I.HV
mi- common to llsjht feeders, 110.50
,,... X thrAwnnt. 17.00 A10. 00:
yearlings, 110.00011.50; wetoers, ss.qoo
71 aw. a sooa CO cnoice. .i..ov(.ia:
w. fair tn rood. 16.6007.26: ewe culls
and canners. I2.50Q4.00; breading ewes.
Chicago live Stock.
Chicago, Oct. 27. Cattle Receipts, 30,
000 head: esttmated tomorrow. 30.000
head. Market unsettled. Beef steers,
m.riltim and heavrwelftht. choice and
prime, 116.75 19.50; medium and good,
J10. 716.60; common, 18.15010.50; light
weight, good and choice, 114.00019.00:
common ana meaium. 91.0vvr13.10:
butcher cattle, heifers, 16.75014.50: cows,
16.t5ei3.00: canners and cutters. 15.600
(.65: veal calves, 116.76017.75; feeder
steers. 16.75011.00: stocker steers. 16.00
10.25; western range steers, 17.75011.10;
cows and heifers. !6.00lS.0o.
. Hogs Receipts. 16,000 head: estimated
tomorrow, 3,ooo neaa. Market firm, zdv
500 higher; Bum or sales. 112.75 wu.eo
ton. 113.70: heavy. 113.00013.60: me.
dlum. il2.90U3 70: Kent 113.00013.60:
light light. 112.6012.85: heavy packing
sows. smooth, tll.6012.86; packing
sows, rough, 112.15013.60; pigs, lli.loo
Sheep Receipts, 50.000 head: estimated
tomorrow, sa.ono neaa. uarxei weaa.
Lambs, $12.25011.15; culls and common,
Kansas City Live Stock.
Kansas City, Mo., Oct 27 Cattle Re
ceipts, 37.000; market steady to 25c
higher; heavy beef steers, choice and
prime, !15.25318.35; medium and good,
112.0015.75; common, 19.7611.85; light
weight, good and choice, 113.00017.25;
common and medium, t8 O013.00; butcher
cattle, heifers, 16.6013.75; cows, t6.60
11.75; canners and cutters, 15.256.75,
veal calves, $12.60 131 16.75 ; feeder steers,
ISSOHS.SOrstocker steers, $5.759.96.
Hogs Receipts, 11.000; market 25 to
60c higher; bulk, 112.6013.10; heavies,
112.6513.10: mediums, $12.7513.20;
lights.. 112.6013.20; light lights. 112.25
12.85; packing aows, tll.2512.00;
Sheep Receipts, 2,000; market steady
to 25c higher; lambs, 113.0015.26; culls
and common, 18.0012.35; yearling
wethers, 19.2510.25: ewes, I6.00fr7.50;
culls and common. 13.0005.76: breeding
ewes, $7.00014.00; feeder lambs, $10.60
St. Lonls Live Stock.
St. QJojeDh. Mo.. Oct. 27. Cattle-
Receipts. 7.000 ' head: market lower;
teers. 17.50(917.50: cows ami hifpr
15.5015.O0; calves. 17.0016.60. .
Hogs Receipts, 3,500 head; market,
higher: top, 113.00; bulk, 11 2.2512.85.
Sheep and Lambs Receipts, 6,500;
market, lower; lambs, 19.00I5.26; elwes,
New fork General.
New York. Oct. 27. Flour Dull: anrlnsr
patents, 111.85 12.50; spring clears, 19.00
S)) 10.00; winter straights, 110.0010.40;
Kansas straights, tll.2511.75.
Cornmeal Dull; yellow granulated,
13.5003.60; white, 13.5503.65.
Buckwheat Dull; new, 13.0003.10; per
Wheat Spot steady: No. 8 red. 32.36.
track New York, export billed.
Corn Spot firm; No. 2 yellow and No.
2 white, 11.65 c. I. f. New York.
Oats Spot quiet; No. 1 white. 9214c
Hav Quiet: No. 1. !!. 7518)1.80: No. 9.
$1.6501.70: No. 3. 11.3501.45.
hops Firm: state, medium and choice
1919, 76086c; 1918, 6070c; Pacific coast
1919, 8592; 1918, 6065c.
Pork Steady; mess 146.00; family,
Lard Firm; middle west. 127.6527.75.
Tallow Firm; city special, loose, 18c.
Rice Strong: fancv head. 12Ui913Vn:
Blue Rose. 131413c.
New Tork Metals.
New Vork. Oct. 27. Conner Dull:
electrolytic spot and last quarter, 21
2zc; smaii iota second nana, ziig)2ic.
Iron Steady; No. 1 Northern, 133.00;
No. 2 Northern, 132.00; No. 2 Southern,
Metal exchange quotes lead aulet: snot.
6.65c bid, (.850 asked; December, (,66c
bid, 6.860 asked.1
Speltter Dull; East St. Louis delivery.
spot, 7.60c bid, 7.80c asked.
At London Copper, spot, 93 7s 6d;
futures, 99 2s 6d; electrolytic, spot, 114;
futures, ills; tin, spot, 273 12s 6d; fu
tures, 274 12s 6d; lead, spot, 29 17s
fid; futures, 30 7s (d; spelter, spot, 45;
futures, 45 10s.
New Tork Coffee.
New York, Oct 27. The market for
coffee futures was rather Irregular to
day, but very little selling pressure was
developed by slightly lower Brazilian
cables, ana, alter opening at a decline
of 2 to 4 points, prices rallied on cover
ing or scattered trade buying. Reports
that rum oners irom Kio were a shade
higher helped the recovery, and there was
also New Orleans buying on the advance,
which extended to 16.40o for December
and 16.35c for May in the late trading.
The close was 22 to 23 points net higher.
October, 16.70c; December, 16.40c; Janu
ary and Marco, 16.35c; May, 16.34c; July
and September, 16.40c.
Spot Quiet; Santos 4s, 26c; Rio 7s, 16
New Tork Sugar.
New York. Oct. 17. Raw Sugar-
Steady; centrifugal, 7.28o; refined sugar,
steady; cut loaf, 10.60c; crushed, 10.26c;
mould A, s.SOc; cubes, V.75C; powdered,
9.20c; standard powdered, 9.15c; fine
granulated and Diamond A, 9.00c; con
fectioners' A, 1.90c; No. 1 soft sugar.
New Tork Produce.
New York, Oct. 27. Butter Steady;
creamery higher than extras, 7071c;
creamery extras, 70o; firsts, 59069c; No.
Eggs Irregular: receipts. 10,820: fresh
gatnerea extras. 970c; extra nrsis, to
06BC; nrsts, ti0ttc.
Cheese Steady; receipts, 6.216; state,
whole milk flats, current make, specials,
3203314c: do. average run. 31031c:
state whole milk, twins, current make
specials. 81c; do. average run, sic.
Poultry, Alive steady; cnickena, ZJtJ
13c; fowls, 2015c; old roosters, 19c;
turkeys, 30035c; dressed, steady; fowls,
16 0 29c; old roosetrs, 22023c; chickens,
27046c; turkeys. 36046c. m
Kansas City Produce.
Kansas City. Mo.. Ort. $7. Butter
Unchanged; extras, 6!c; firsts, 60c; sec
onds, 68c; packing, 46c.
Eggs On cent higher; firsts, 6c; sec
Poultry Alive, unchanged; hens, 11
22o; roosters, 24c; broilers, 30c.
. Chicago Produce.
Chicago, Oct. 27. Butter Higher;
Eggs Unsettled; receipts, 4,307 cases
firsts. (6 0 57c: ordinary firsts. 600
62c; at mark, cases Included, 5155c;
storage pac.ea ursis, sao.
Am. Beet Sug.,
Am. C. & F. ..
Am. H.&L., Pfd,
Am. S. St R. .,
Am. Sug. Ref.
Am. Sum Tob.
Am. Tel. & Tel.
Am. Z.. L; St S.
Ana. Cop 7,700
A. , G.&W.I.S.S. .. 3,100
Baldwin Loco. ...35,200
B. & Ohio 1,300
Beth. Steel "B" ..36,300
C. & OMo
C, M. & St. P. .
C. & N. W
C R. I. St P. ..
C'hlno Copper ...
Colo, F & 1. ...
Crucible Steel . .
Cuba Cane Sug..
Dlst. Sec. Corp. .
den. Motors . , .
Gt. N., Pfd
Gt. N. Ore Ctfs.
111. Central ....
Int. M. M.. Pfd. 3.600
tnternatl. Nickel . 3.600
K. C Southern
L. & N
Miami Copper ..,
Midvale Steel ...
Montana Power ,
Nevada Copper .,
N. Y. Central .,
N. Y.. N. H. H. ,
Norfolk & west
Northam Pacific. 1,100
Pacific T. ft T... zoo
Pan-Am. Petro.. .16,600
Pitts. w. vs.,
Pittsburgh Coal.. 700
Ray Con. Copper. 900
Rep. Iron & 8teel.27.200
Shat Aria. Cop.. 600
Sinclair O. & Rfg.22,600
Southern' Pacific. 33, ZOO
Southern Ry 400
Texas Co 2,800
Tobacco Prod. ... 2,000
Union Pacific ... 1,300
United Cig. Stores.26.800
u. s. ina. Aiconoi e.aou
U. 8. Steel 116,000
U. S. Stael, ufd.. 100
Utah Copper .... 1,800
Ohio Cities ...
Roy'l Dutch), N. Y. 17,100
Sales High Low
. 3,700 97 94
. 5.500 63 62
, 3,000 133 132
. 3,700 138 137
. 6,900 108 106
.37,600 69 64
.13,700 143 141
.14,400 103 99
. 3,800 99 99
. 100 21 21
New York, Oct. 17. Stocks today rs
corded general and In some Instances re
markable recoveries from their severe re
versal of last Saturday, the rebound be
ing attributed to a more hopeful view of
The determined attitude of the admin
istration in connection with the demands
of the United Mine Workers avd the sup
port promised the federal government by
the executives of the coal-mlning states
met with the 'unqualified endorsement cf
conservative financial interests.
Strike news from principal ateel and
Iron centers was more reassuring and fa
vorable predictions were current regard
ing the statement of earnings to be mads
public after tomorrow's quarterly meet
ing of the United States Steel directors.
Unequal conditions prevailed In the
money market call loans opening at S per
cent, but mounting to 9 In the last hour,
a 11 per cent rate ruling at the close.
Tims accommodations eased, many (0 and
90-day loans being negotiated at ( per
Motors and oils led today's rally, equip
ments, steels and food shares contribut
ing In variable degree. General Motors
eclipsed the entire list, rising exactly 85
points to the new maximum of 361.
8tudebaker, Plerce-Arrow, Stutz, Chan
dler, Mexican and Pan-American Petro
leums, Texas company, New York Air
Brake, Baldwin Locomotive, Crucible, Gulf
States and Republic Steels comprehended
the other strong issues, with American
Woolens, sugars and other miscellaneous
stocks as Columbia Graphophone and Rem
ington Typewriter. Sales amounted to
Weakness of remittances to Italy and
Germany, the former at a new point of
discount featured the foreign exchange
All branches of the bond market, In
cluding Liberty and International issues,
were lower on smaller dealings than have
recently attended that division. Sales
(par value) aggregated 113,760,000. Old
United States 4s were c lower on call.
146 144 54
60 . 58
9,100 66 63
300 18 18
3,900 34 33
1,800 43 43
U. S. 2s reg.,100
U. S. 2s cou.100
U. S. cv. Ss TK 88
U. S. cv. 3s cp 88
U. S. 4s reg..l06
U. S. 4s coup. 106
Am. T. cv. 6s. 100
Ang. -French 5s 97
Arm. & co 4s 84
Atch. gen. 4s.. 79
B. & O. cv. 4s e
Beth. 8. rer. ba
C. Leather 6s 97
Cen. Pac. 1st.. 76
C. ft O. cv. 5s 84
C. B. & Q. i. 4s 95
C, M. & St. P. 1
CV. 48 78
C., R. I. St P.
Ry.. ref. 4s.. 68
C. & S. rf. 4s 80
Chill Cp. cv. 7s 114
City of Paris 6s 96
D. & R. O rf 5s 68
D. of Canada
6s (1931) ... 95
Erie gen. 4s... 48
Gen. Elect 5s 95
Gt No. 1st 4c 86H
III. Cen. ref. 4s 81
Int M. M. 6s.. 97
K. C. So. rf. 5s 78
L. & N. un. 4a. S4
M.. K. & T. 1st
Mo. Pet. gen. 4c 57
Mont. Pow. 5s.. 89
N. Y. Central
deb. 6s 94
No. Pac. 4s .... 8
No. Pac. 3s.... 56
O. S. L. ref. 4s. 84
Pac. T. St T. 6s 90
Penn. 4s .... 91
Penn. gen. 5s. . . 93
Reading gen. 4s 82
St. L. St S. F.
adj. 6s .... 60
So. Pac. cv. 6s.. 108
So. Ry. 6s .... 88
Tex. Co. cv. 6s. 104
T. ft Pac. 1st.. 88
U. P. 4s 84
U. S. Rub. 6s.. 87
U. S. 8teel 6s. 100
Wabash 1st .... 93
New York Money.
New York, Oct. 27. Mercantile Pa
per 606 per cent.
Sterling Sixty day bills, 14.15; com
mercial 60 day bills on bsnks. 14.14;
commercial 60 day bills, t-H; demand,
14.17; cables, 14.17.
Francs Demand, 8.66c; cables, 8.64c.
Guilders Demand, 87c; cables, 38c
Lire Demand, 10.42c; cables, 10.40c.
Marks Demand, 8c; cables, 3c.
Bonds Government and railroad, easy.
Time loans; firm; 60 days, 90 days and
six months. 8 per cent bid.
Call Money Strong; high. (; low, !;
ruling rate. 6; closing bid, 6; offered at
6; last loan, (; bank acceptances, 4.
London, Oct. 27. Bar Silver 66d per
Mnnev 174 ner eent.
Discount Rates Short bills, 4 per
cent; three, month bills, 4 per cent
Turpentine and Rosin.
Savannah, Ga., Oct 27. Turpentine
Steady; 11.42; sales. 196 bbls.: receipts,
282 bbls.; shipments, 17 bbls.; stock,
Rosin Firm; sales, none; receipts. 845
bbls.; shipments, 43 bbls.; stock, 25,569
Quots: B, D, E, F, 1K.25; C, tK-60; H,
$16.76; I. 118.60; K, 119.00; M, 119.75; N,
120.50; WQ, $21.50; WW, IZZ.2S.
New York, Oct. 27 Bar Silver $1.20.
Mexican Dollars atc.
Cotton futures closed stesdv: December,
t(.67c; January, 85.15c; March, 34.50c;
Msy. 33.13c; July, 33.45c.
Snot cotton aulet: middling. 37.40c.
Cotton closed steady at a net advance
of 42 to 10 points.
Omaha, October 27, 1911.
Grain receipts today were fair for
wheat and some larger than last Mon
day for corn and oats. Carlot arrivals
were: Wheat, 162; corn, 63; oats, 83; rye.
Hand barley 4. Wheat prices were
strong. Corn was unchanged to 1 cent
higher, generally 1 cent up. Oats ranged
from unchanged to cent advance. Rye
was up 1 to 2 cents, and bsrley strong.
Wheat No. hsrd: 1 car, 12.35. No. 2
hard: 1 car, 13.31; 1 car, 12.30; 2 cars,
$2.28; 2 cars, 12.28 (smutty); 2 cars, $2.27;
2 cars, 12.27 (smutty); 4 cars, 12.25
(smutty); 1 car, 12.24 (smutty); 6 cars,
12.18 (smutty). No. 3 hard: 1 cars, 12.30;
1 car, 12.28; 1 car, 12.25 (smutty); 2
cars, 12.24; 1 car, 22.23; 4 ears, 12.22; 1
cars. $2.21; car, $2.21 (smutty); 4 cars,
$2.20; 1 car, $2.1( (smutty.) No. 4 hard:
1 car, 12.22; oars, 12.22; 1 car, 12.19;
6 cars. 12.18; ( cars, 12.17; 1 car, $2.16;
2 cars, 12.19 (yellow); 2 cars, 12.15 (yel
low); 1 car, 12.15 (smutty); 1 car, 12.14
(yellow); 1 car, 12.13 (yellow). No. I
hard: 1 car, 12.13; 1 car, 12.09. Sample
hard: 1 car, $2.14; car, $2.00 (smutty):
1 car, 11.80- (fire burnt); 8 cars, 11.65
(fire burnt); 2 cars, $1.60 (fire burnt).
No. 8 northern spring: 8 cars, $2.50
(loaded out). No. 4 spring: 1 car, $2.40;
1 car, $2.89; 1 var, $2.36; 1 car, $2.35.
No. 6 northern spring: 2 cars, $2.30; 1
car, t!.28; 1-5 car, 12.25. Sample spring:
1 car, 12.22 (northern); 2-5 car, 12.18
(northern); 1 car, 12.03; 2-5 car, 11.86.
No. 1 mixed: 1 car, 12.14. No. 2 mixed:
3 cars, $2.11 (durum). No. 8 mixed: 1 car,
12.22; 1 car, 32.20; 3 cars, -$2.18; 2 cars,
$2.08 (durum): 1 car. $2.06 (durum,
smutty). No. 4 mixed: 2 cars, $2.20; 1
car, $2.19; 1 car, $2.07 (smutty); 1 car,
12.04 (durum); 1 car, 12.04.
Corn No. 2 white: 2 cars, 11.86. No. (
white: 1 car, 11.32. Sample white: 1 car,
11.30. No. 2 yellow: 12 cars, $1.39; 8-5
car, $1.39. No. 3 yellow: 4 cars, $1.88. No.
4 yellow: 1 car, $1.37. No. 6 yellow: 1
car, $1.35: 2 cars, $1.34 (new). No. 6 yel
low: 1 car, 11.34. Sample yellow: 1 car,
11.37; 1 car, 11.33: 1 car, $1.32; 1 car.
11.28. No. 2 mixed: 7 cars, $1.36. No. 3
mixed: 1-5 car, 11.35. No. 4 mixed: 1 car,
$1.34; 1 ear, 11.33 (new). No. 5 mixed: 2
cars: $133; 1 car, 11.30 (new, 20.4 per
Oats No. 2 white: 1 car, 69c No. 8
white: 3 cars, 68c; 1 car, 6c: 15 2-5
cars, 68c. No. 4 white: 1 car, 67c; 1
car, 67c; 1 ear, 67c. Sample white: 1
car, 67c. No. 3 mixed: 1 car. 68e; 1 car,
67c. No. 4 mixed: 1 car, 68c.
Rye No. 2: 2-25 cars, $1.29. No. 3: t
Barley: N. 3: 5 cars, 1127; 1-5 car,
$1.26. Rejected: 3-5 car, 11.18. No. 4:
1 car, 11.24. No. 1 feed: 1-3 car, 11.20.
OMAHA GRAIN MOVEMENT.
Receipts Today. Wk. Ago. Yr. Ago.
Wheat 152 - 176 117
Corn 63 42 , 19
Oats 33 20 1 20
Rye 11 7 2
Barley 4 6 2
Wheat 61 130 74
Corn 68 17 31
Oats 6R 27 46
Rye 4 4 4
RECEIPTS IN OTHER MARKETS.
Wheat. Com. Oats.
Chicago 145 88 131
Kansas City Z"a m
St. Louis 267 93 96
Omaha (.rain Inspection.
The number wf cars of grain of the
several grades Inspected in here during
the past 24 hours rollows: 1
Wheat No. 1 hard, 2; No. 2 hard.
22; No. 3 hard, 11; No. 4 hard, 13;
Samnle hard. 1: No. 1 mixed, 1; No.
8, mixed, 7; No. 4 mixed. S; No. 5 mixed,
2; Sample mixed. 2; No. 2 spring, 1;
No. 3 spring. 1: No. 4 spring, 1; Sample
spring, 2. Total 69.
Corn No. 2 white, 3: No. 3 white, 2:
No. 5 white, 1; No. 1 yellow 3: No.
2 yellow, 9; No. 3 yellow. 2; No. 4 yel
low, 1; No. 5 yellow. 1; No. 2 m-"d. 1;
No. 3 mixed, 1: No. 4 mixed, 1; No.
i mixed, 1.- Total 29.
Oats No. 3 white, 10; No. 4 white,
3: Sample white, 1. Total 14.
PRIMARY RECEIPTS AND SHIPMENTS
I r. Ago
Receipts Today. Today.
Wheat 2,408,000 i.ses.uvu
Corn 703.000 89i,uo
Oats 1,273,000 1,175,000
Wheat 730,000 2,040,onn
Com i 488.000 623,000
Oats .' 655, uou soi.uuu
Chicago Grain and Provisions.
rhlrnan rrt. 27. Corn .1umod up In
value today to the highest point reached
since September 24 for the December ds
liverv. Unwelcome wet weather as well
ss upturns tn the stock market and In
hog quotations were chiefly responsible.
The close was unsettled, c to lc net
higher, with December tl.271.27 and
May 11.23 1.23. Oats finished un
changed to c up and provisions un
changed to an advance of 60c.
Buying of corn received a big impetus
from the wet weather inasmuch as the
excessive moisture was expected to delay
the movement of grain from tne larms.
The position of December shorts was es
pecially aggravated, for they have be-an
depending on liberal arrivals during the
remainder of this year. From the outset,
too, the railroad permit system and the
acute shortage of cars were distinct fac
tors, emphasizing the influence or securi
ties and hogs. Toward the end of the
dav. however, the corn market suffered
a little reaction owing to reports that
on the bulge there had been some in
crease of rural offerings.
Oats were dull, but firmer, in. sympatny
Provisions reflected the upturn In grain
and hogs. Then packers turned to the
selling side and made prices settle back
to a moderate extent.
Art Open.l High. Low. Close. Yes'y.
Corn I II I
Dec. 1.26 1.28 1.26 1.27 1.25
May 1.23 , I 1.24 1.23 1.23 1.22
Oats. I '
Deo. .71 .71 .71 .71 .71
May .74 ,74l .74 .74 .74
Pork. 1 1-1 I I
Oct .... 1 41.90 41.90
Jan. 31.60 33.25 32.50 33.10 32.50
Jan. 14.01 24.40 24.00 24.1S 24.01
Oct 18.25 18.35
Jan. 17.87 18.12 17.87 17.95 17.62
Oct 18.26 18.85
Minneapolis, Oct 27. Flour Un
Rye No. 2. $1.34 1.34.
St. Lonls Grain.
St. Louis, Oct. 27. Corn December,
11.29 asked; May, $1.25 asked.
Oats December, 72c; May, 750
Kansas City ftraln.
Kansas City. Oct. 27. Close Corn
New York, Oct. 27. Final prices today
on Liberty bonds were: 3s, 100.70; first
4s, 96.20; second 4s, 93.48; first 4s,
96.24; second 4S, 93.60; third 4s,
95.20; fourth 4s, 13.48; Victory 3s,
99.60; Vlctcry 4s, 99.01
arrivals, 108 cars; Northern whites, 12.16
J. So; Early umos, a.suig'z.u; western
Southwest Part of
Nebraska Is Coming
To the Front Fast
What was but one of the barren
and poorest spots in Nebraska a
few years ago, the southwestern
corner of the state, is now consid
ered as about to come into its own,
and is rapidly gaining recognition
as both a farming and cattle sec
tion. J. F. Kintz came in from Lodge
pole Monday with a shipment of
cattle and told of the wonderful
development of the country, which,
he said, two years ago was spoken
of as a misplaced part of the uni
verse. "Land was quoted in our section
at $25 an acre just two years ago,
and today it is selling at $100," said
Kintz. 'There is but little of the
land left as a greater portion of it
has been under the plow and
planter. What was at one time
pasture land has been turned into
wheat and corn. Cattle grown on
grass in our section are very few,
and most of the shipments from
that section are corn fed."
De Valera to Address
Packing House Employes
Addresses will be made to em
ployes of the packing houses, both
men and women, at Twenty-eighth
and Q streets, on the South Side,
today at noon, by Eamonn De
Valera, president of the Irish repub
lic and Frank P. Walsh, late of the
National war labor board.
The speakers will be introduced
by T. P. Reynolds, president of
the Nebraska State Federation of
Labor and H. J. Tolliver, president
of the Omaha Central Labor Union.
Oysters "King Cole" Chesapeake stand
ards: Gallon, $2.35; large can. 50c; small
can. 28c. "King Cole" Chesapeake se
lects: Gallon, $2.75 ; large can, 55c; small
can, 33c. "King Cole" northern stand
ards: Gallon, $2.90; large can, 65c; small
can. 38c. "King Cole" northern selects:
Gallon. $3 25; large can. 70c; mall can,
43c. "King Cole" counts: Gallon, $3.60;
large can, 75c; small can, 48c. Shell oys
ters, per 100, Cotult. $3.00. Claras, per
100 (Little Necks, Cherry Stones), $1.75:
Quohogs, large, $3.00. Blue Points, $1.50.
Fancy Western Mammoth Celery Per
Fish Catfish, northern, 29o lb.; south
ern, small, medium, 24c lb.; fancy fresh
bullheads, large blood-red, northern stock,
20c lb.; fnncy frpsh halibut, medium, 29a
lb.; chicken, 26c, lb. ; fancy blsck cod, 16c
lb.; fancy fresh salmon, red, 25c lb.; pink,
20c lb.; fancy fresh trout, 26o lb,; bUick
bass, O. 8., 35c lb.; medium, 30c lb.; large,
25c Ih. ; oropples, to lbs. average, 22c
lb.; fancy fresh' whiteflsh. Jumbo, medi
um, market; fancy yellow pike, 23c lb.;
fancy fresh pickerel, ICo lb.; fancy white
perch, fresh, 12c lb.; fancy fresh frozen
roe shad, 25c lb.; fancy frozen western
red snapper, 7c lb.; fancy frozen tulllbee
whitefish, average lb. each, 6c lb.;
faney frozen barracuda, 10c lb.; steak
pollock,. 4 to 7 lbs. each, per lb., 7c; fancy
frozen native mackerel, 12c lb.; fancy
frozen flounders, 10c lb.; market cod. 3 to
5 lbs. each, per lb., 7c; finnan haddles,
25-lb. box, per lb.,' 18c; kippered salmon,
10-lb. box, per lb., 32c; smoked whitefish,
10-lb. basket, 22c lb.; peeled shrimp, gal.,
$2.50; scallops, gal., $4.75; crabmeat, per
nan, $3.50; headless, gaL, $1.76; jumbo
frogs, per doz., $5.00; lobsters, crabs, mar
ket. Miscellaneous Finnan haddles. 25-lb.
box, per lb.. 18c; kippered salmon, 10-lb.
box. per l.b, 30c; smoked whitefish, 10-lb.
basket, lb., 22c. Peeled and headless
Brlrnps, crabs, lobsters, scallops, crabmeat
$3.00 per gal.
Wholesale prices of beef cuts No. 1
ribs, 33c; No. 2 ribs, 21c: No. 3 ribs 13c;
No. 1 loins, 43c; No. 2 loins, 33c; No. 8
loins, 19r.; No. 1 rounds, 27c; No. 2
rounds, 21c; No. 3 rounds. 17 c; No. 1
chucks, 18c; No. 2 chucks. 12c; No. 3
chucks, 8c: No. 1 plates, 15c; No. 2
plates, 9c; No. 3 plates, 8c.
Quotation furnished by the Qllnskj
Vegetables Potatoes. Northern White.
1.60; Colorado. 12.50; Ohlos. 2 60: Texas
New potatoes, 8a Cabbage: Texas and
California, crates. c; small lota, 6c
Onions, California Reds, 7o. California
head lettuce, 13.50 crate; California bead
lettuce, 11 26 dozen; leaf lettuce, 41e
dozen; H. Q. radish 25-35o dozen: H 6
onions, 25-36c dozen ;egg plant f 2 69 dozen
spinach, market price: hot bouse cukes.
12.50 dozen; bushel basket Texaa cukes,
13 50 basket imarket basket cukes (about t
asparagus. H. O., 60-76o dozen; Florida
tomatoes (1 basket crates) 7.60 orate:
was and green beans, pess. market price
Nuts English walnuts, sack lota, 84c
less 86c; No. 1 raw peanuts lOo: Jumbo
raw peanuts. 12c; roast No. 1. 12o: roaat
Fruits Oranges: Vaieseiu, (6-100. 16.60
126, 16.00; 150-288-124. 16.60; 17$. 100, 116
160, 17.00. Lemons: Sunkist, 100-160
15 71; Red Ball, 300-291,. 15.11. Grape
fruit: California (all sizes) 16.25.- Bananas:
1 to 8a Strawberries: Missouri, 17.10
Pineapples: 42-48, 15.60: 14-30-11. 11.00.
Says He Slept In
Barn to Dodge High
George Ivanich told Police Judge
Fitzgerald in South Side police
court Monday morning that he was
attempting to dodge the high rent
profiteers when he went to sleep
in a barn Sunday night. Ivanich
was arrested on a charge of va
grancy Sunday by Officers Fleming
and Jackman on complaint of
Charles Keegan, who owns . the
barn. The defendant said he must
have got too much liquor and the
charge was changed to being drunk,
on which he was fined $10 and costs.
South Side Woman Asks
Divorce and $600 Alimony
Mary Pesek was a widow with
three children and a tiny home at
3508 U street when, in 1911, she met
Fred Zdrazil, who wooed and won
her, moving into her little home.
Soon he became "ugly" and began
striking her and frequently re
quested her to get out of her house,
fhe alleges in a petition for divorce
filed in district court.
She says she has been working
for a year, earning $17 a week which
she turns over to her husband and
he disburses. Her son earns $10 a
week. She says he gives her this
and she turns it over to her hus
band. She asks that $600 in a South
Side bank be turned over to her as
alimony and that she be given a
divorce and the name of her former
South Side Brevities
Local Stocks and Bonds
Quotations furnished by Burns,
Burgess-Nash pfd. 7 pet ...100
Douelas Motors Com 60
Oooch Fd. Pr. pfd. bonus . .
Gooch M. St E. 7 net pfd. B.
Harding Cream 7 pet pfd.... 100
Intn'l Text Book 59
Nat Sec. Fire Ins. Co 160
Neb. Power Co. 7 pet pfd
Nicholas Oil pfd. W. bonus ,
Omaha Fl. Mills 7 pet. pfd
Orch. St Wllhelm 7 pet pfd. 99
J. C. Penny & Co. 7 pet. pfd. 97
A. G. SpaL & Bros. 1st pfd. 99
Thom.-Bel. & Co. 7 pet. pfd. 99
Un. Pow. & Lt 7 pet pfd... 98
Booth St Louis 6s, 1931 . ... .
Doug. Co. Hy. 6s, 1932-36
Sarlham, la., 6s, 1923-1939
Maytag Co. 6s, 1920-1929 ....
Omaha Ath. 6s, 1929 98
Un. Stk. Yds. Om. 1st Is, 1931 95
OIL DIGEST FREE
Write for our Oil Digest, giving valu
able up-to-date information about Texas,
Oklahoma, Kansas and other oil fields that
every investor should have. Telia where
you can buy and sell any oil stock.
Quotes prices. '
R. M. SANFORD,
711 Republic BIdg., Kansas City, Mo.
Bargain in an edglrt-room house, mod
ern, fine location. South 2539. '
The woman of the South Side Christian
church will h'old' a quilting party Wed
nesday afternoon at the home of Mrs.
J. L. Shainholtz, 4730 South Nineteenth
Mrs, Elizabeth Ramuelson, 63 yeara old,
died Monday morning at her home, 4309
South twenty-fifth fetreet. Mrs. Samuel
son lived on the South Side for the last
rere will ba a special meeting of
Hlv lnriire at the hall Tuesday
afternoon nt 2:16. to attend the funeral
of Robert E. Hodgen. Transportation to
the cemetery has been proviaea.
Frank Winens was found in tha alley
ft nt Ci street beaween Twenty-third
and Twenty-fourth streets, by the South!
Side police tsunday nigm, ana wa ar
rested on a charge of being drunk. Win
ans admitted his guilt in police court
Monday and was assessed the usual fine
of 110 and costs.
Joe Stuzinsky charged in South Side
police court that he had been assaulted
by two men wnne walking sunaay aiier
noon on South Thirteenth street. Sergeant
Sheehan and Patrolman Belster arrosted
Nick Dragovlch fater Eragovlch had
been identified by Stuzinsky aa one of
his assailants. The defendant was as
sessed a fine of 110 and costs Monday.
Hopes of consumers that h
price of hogs would reach $10
hundred or lower have been tht
tered and the price of pork chops
is again on the upward trend, with
quotations reported Monday of
from 25 to 50 cents higher than the
market showings Saturday.
Hogs sold Monday it i. price
ranging from $12.75 to $13.25, with
the packers making but light de
mands. The estimate of receipts
for Monday was 4,000 head.
Receipts Light Monday.
On account of the weather, the
cattle run was light Monday, with
receipts of but 14,000 head. The
market shows but little change and,
hovers around $17 to $18 for choice
prime beeves down to common and
fair yearlings quoted at from $10 to
Stocker and feeder receipts re
about normal, with but few country
buyers on hand. Yard traders have
quite a surplus of stock on hand
with the expectation of a steady
move in the market all this week.
From all indications the country "
demand for feeders will be good
and a brisk movement is expected
before the end of the week
Cattle to Texas.
Another large trainload of cattle
went to Texas from this market
last week, 25 loads of thin horned
cows and steers being shipped to .
El Paso by J. M. Bassett.
October receipts have broken all
previous records by a wide margain.
The arrivals of cattle has reached
the figure of 229,000 head already."
this month and the record of last
month was only 257,000 head, with
four more days in this month, and
an outlook of heavy receipts for ;
every day. There is good reason to '
believe that the month will have a..'
record of receipts of 300,000 or
more head at the close of business ,
400,000 Tons of Sugar
Held in Cuban Storage -.
Washington, , Oct. 27. Nearly .
400,000 tons of sugar, enough to
meet American demands until the ;
next crop is produced, is held in-T
Cuban warehouses, said a cable-'
gram today from President Alejo T
Careceno of the Cuban Sugar Man
ufacturers and Planters associa-
tion, to Chairman McNary of the .
senate sugar investigating commit
"Cuba is willing on reasonable re
turns to protect future contingent
cies," said the cablegram, "but the
blame is not with Cuba, which '
should not be penalized because the
American market is unbalanced."
Be Ready to Invest
Your November Funds
, A great variety of attrac
tive securities is included in
our diversified list of Novem
ber Offerings. Many are
Apply now, and receive this ex
ceptional Offering Sheet promptly.
Ready November 1. It lists or de
scribes carefully selected bonds,
short term notes and preferred
stocks of highest character.
Ask for Offering Sheet OB-260
Ihe National City
' Correspondent Office! In oter 50 Cities
Omaha First National Bank
Telephone 3316 Donglai
The Ten Payment Plan In
point of attractiveness to
the investor or trader of
Buy any active listed
stock of merit Pay 20
now the balance over a
period of ten months.
, Complete details in book
let sent gratis together with
the Current Market Bevicr.
4ddrtn Dtpt. OB-10
E. M. Fuller & Co.
Members of '
Consolidated Stock Exch. of IT. T.
50 Broad Street, New York
mOe 000SIA3 3J
' OMAHA laST, I
- 1 1 PRINTING gS2fT
I1 ...COMPANY &ply
I I tmms FAR AH 11m I I
Commercial printers -Lithographers steel Oie Embossers
4-oosc tXAr or vices
Fistula-Pay When Cured
J , S II II rJ IUT x mild system of treatment that core Piles, Fistula and
II " II inaSl other Rectal Diseases in a short time, without a severe sot.
U U U vy gical operation. No Chloroform, Ether or other genera)
' anesthetic used. A core guaranteed in every case accepted
for treatment and no money to be paid until cured. Write for book on Rectal Diseases, with namel
and testimonials of more than 1000 prominent people who have been permanently cured.
DR. E. R. TARRY , 240 Bt Building OMAHA, NEBRASKA
$100 will buv 2 shares in th honntifni a
theater, stores and apartment building, to be
erected at 24th and Ames avenue. No better
time no better place. We are sure of dividends
from 18 to 25. No watered or promotion
stock. Write or Call
AMES REALTY CORPORATION
2404-6 Ames Avenue (Upstairs). Phone Colfax 175.
Powered by Open ONI